Reprinted from: American Free Press
There's seemingly no limit to how far some will go to enforce on others their warped interpretation of what happened at the Sandy Hook Elementary School on December 14, 2012.
Less than a week before Mother's Day, on May 5, a sign honoring 7-year-old Sandy Hook victim Grace McDonnell was stolen from a playground in Mystic, Connecticut.
According to the local NBC affiliate, a man claiming to be the thief called the deceased child's mother to say that her daughter "never existed" and then informed her that he stole the sign because he believed the "shooting was a hoax."
This should come as no surprise to anyone who has followed the ongoing witch-hunt against the surviving Sandy Hook family members. In recent days, these already traumatized victims have increasingly become the targets of harassment and defamation by those who accuse them of being paid actors in a staged event orchestrated by the government as a pre-text to gun confiscation.
Robbie Parker, whose daughter Emilie was one of the 20 first-graders killed by lone gunman Adam Lanza, is no stranger to this kind of abuse. A day after the tragedy, Parker was labeled a "crisis actor" and accused of "getting into character" as he nervously stepped before CNN cameras and proceeded to express grief over the loss of his child.
Parker has now become the focus of a fresh new series of attacks, this time coming from University of Minnesota Duluth Professor James Fetzer. In a May 14 article for Veteran's Today, Fetzer declared: "We got him! Robbie Parker, crisis actor, at long last exposed!"
According to Fetzer's article, Parker's real name is Samuel Travis Delaney, an actor and musician from Texas who "uses multiple aliases" and was paid by the government to "manipulate gullible Americans."