“His response was to fight it with the only weapons at hand—passive resistance and open displays of contempt.” ― Kurt Vonnegut, The Sirens of Titan
Gavin Long, aka Cosmo Setepenra killed cops, after contact with organized gang stalking group FFCHS. Ferguson activist Darren Seals was murdered in Ferguson, MO, after he reported that he had been stopped by”ten detectives” who warned him of impending doom. Seals was found shot, and burned to death in his car.
The story below the line is an example of an official source, official media hit job, aka a smear piece, aka a discrediting narrative, designed to make the reader stop looking for further details:
The Baton Rouge shooter, and the murdered Ferguson Activist shared a friend on Twitte: @tariqnasheed
The story below the line is an example in propaganda studies of a “hit piece,” aka a “smear job,” a “discrediting narrative, and “official source journalism.”
Evidence today shows that Gavin Long had extensive contact with a suicide cult called FFCHS, run by Derrick Robinson, and today- for the first time, a link to the recently murdered Ferguson MO activist Darren Seals, who was found burning to death in his car.
That link- and any academic researcher of organized stalking can likely find many more- that link is @tariqnasheed on Twitter, who was in contact with them both. Nasheed, like Gavin Long, wrote books about “Mackin'” and “Game” aka, mind control.
This link provides a glimpse of how memetics are played in the narrative to obscure the larger fact: that institutions organizations, and key individuals work to create and then interact with”targeted individuals,” secretly, beyond the reach of justice.
By Julieta Chiquillo and Naomi Martin
The Dallas Morning News
Published: 18 July 2016 06:10 PM
Updated: 19 July 2016 09:49 AM
Officials detail ‘sheer brutality’ of Baton Rouge shooting
Baton Rouge shooter, who may have been in Dallas after ambush, was ‘seeking out’ police
The man seemed innocent at first. He said he wanted to share his books at a popular Oak Cliff barbershop.
But the more he talked, the more he perturbed the shop owner.
“He walked in the door like he ran the shop,” said Chanattra Long, owner of His and Hers Barber Shop in Wynnewood Village Shopping Center. “You’re supposed to ask who’s the owner and get permission to pass your books out. He didn’t.”
Instead, he stood in the middle of the barbershop — an Egyptian hieroglyph hanging from his neck — and began pontificating about knowledge and power.
The man turned out to be Gavin Long of Kansas City, Mo., who was killed Sunday after fatally shooting three police officers and injuring three others in Baton Rouge. He is not related to the Dallas barbershop owner.
Gavin Long visited the shop July 9, two days after another black man, Micah Johnson, gunned down five police officers during a peaceful protest in downtown Dallas. It was the deadliest attack on law enforcement since 9/11.
Johnson was killed after he ambushed the officers.
Dallas police are investigating whether the two gunmen were linked in any way, such as whether they knew each other or belonged to any of the same organizations.
It’s unclear whether Johnson and Long connected with each other on social media. A preliminary review of both men’s social media accounts showed no signs that they followed each other. However, they both followed accounts that encouraged the killing of police in retaliation for the officer-involved deaths of black men, particularly the recent deaths of Alton Sterling in Baton Rouge and Philando Castile in Minnesota. â‹
Gavin Long served in the Marine Corps for five years, including a stint in Iraq. Online, he identified himself as Cosmo Setepenra and said he was a “freedom strategist, mental game coach, nutritionist, author and spiritual advisor.”
In a video that Gavin Long purportedly filmed in Dallas days after the ambush against police, he urged black people to fight their oppressors.
“You’ve got to fight back,” he said in the rambling 9-minute message. “That’s the only way a bully knows to quit.”
He also penned books titled The Cosmo Way, which he referred to as nutritional and spiritual guides for the transformation of “melanated people.”
He peddled his self-published books on Amazon and, on a Saturday afternoon, at Chanattra Long’s barber shop.
“Money is not real. You the real power, man. I promise you, this means nothing. It comes from getting knowledge,” he said while wagging his finger.
Chanattra Long noticed something else hanging from the man’s neck besides the Egyptian cross, but she thought it was another piece of jewelry.
It was a body camera.
“I would have said something to him,” she said. “I didn’t know it was a recording.”
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