Toronto #hrdpars are simply templates that our intelligence agencies don’t even bother filling in phoney names into. Silly, lazy media material.
A man charged with impaired driving offences after a car plunged into Lake Ontario on Monday, leaving a passenger dead, was a new paramedic in Peel Region, the union says.
“We can confirm that the accused in yesterday’s Oakville crash into the lake was one of our new members. Our thoughts are with the families of those impacted,” the Ontario Public Service Employees Union, Local 277, which calls itself the Peel Paramedic Union, said in a tweet on Tuesday.
Long time listener from Toronto. I think you were a little harsh with Rollo on that Johnny clues episode. While I don’t enjoy drunk casts, velocet has been producing some good content that I look forward to listening to, hope they don’t take there show somewhere that’s not podcast downloadable. Work with em, keep em in the fold.
Let’s this be a placeholder for this week’s hoax.
Apparently there was a drill at this very place this year. Perfect for capturing the magic moments that are shown now as “live” this week.
Will this event carry the media week?
Another ICE CAPSTONE event #HRDPAR #NDNGH.
The latest bomb hoax story includes all the usual pathetic terrorist memes, including 9/11.
The 56-year-old, who is accused of sending pipe bombs to critics of President Donald Trump, warned the power company it would be “worse than September 11th”, according to a 2002 police report.
His extensive rap sheet also includes arrests for domestic violence, theft and fraud.
Sayoc, a former stripper, showed flashes of violent anger and posted vitriolic screeds online.
The only true phrase in this entire story is used to Google search block my speculation that this is all a fake cover story for a massive fraud. I doubt the two rich people are dead but off somewhere else enjoying huge piles of money that they likely absconded from the shareholders.
Unnamed sources, unnamed officials, everyone’s anonymous in these phony stories. Isn’t this enough for the reader to realize that he’s reading fiction?
Why would the script writers expect anyone to believe that a real estate agent is worth publishing? A real case needs a real detective with a real reputation quoted.
The agent says he and his clients thought they had stumbled across some kind bizarre Halloween display or a joke.
“Fake murders,” is how he initially described it.
They soon left the property, refusing to believe what they saw inside the multimillion-dollar home could actually be real.
Not long after, it’s believed the other agent called 911 to report the find.
Why anyone who distrusts government or systems would participate in the system’s lottery defies all sense, especially when they don’t even have to prove someone wins.
Better off to play an internal office pool.
I still contend that all major wins are fictitious. 1 in 350 million odds are impossible to win.
South Carolina, where someone purchased a ticket worth $1.537 billion (U.S.) at a convenience store , is one of a handful of states that play Mega Millions and allow winners to be anonymous.
I wonder if there’s a schedule somewhere that lists the next year’s worth of phony stories.
It’s interesting that they don’t usually conflict, and sometimes overlap.
Barely a day is allowed to pass without some major fabrication.
No name, everyone’s anonymous except the vicsims, and everything is confused and unknowable.
The patterns are so obvious to fakeologists, yet the rest of the media connected population is gripped with the next story.
We have more in common with those that ignore the media.
Perhaps they’re the healthiest of all.
CTV News: Package to DeNiro recovered, Trump tweets against media.
Most of those connected to the narrative are caught in a bad dream.