UPDATE: Sutherland Springs Gunman Devin Kelley Wore “All Black” – Facebook Page Suggests He Was Diehard Atheist, CNN Fan
New details about the Sutherland Springs gunman Devin Kelley have emerged. According to reports, Kelley wore “all black” clothes as he carried out the massacre. According to his now deleted Facebook page, it appears Kelley was a fan of CNN and Atheism.
“Texas shooting suspect was dressed in all black, with tactical type gear and was wearing a ballistic vest, according to @TxDPS,” reports CBS News.
— CBS News (@CBSNews) November 6, 2017
Tweet credits: Paul Joseph Watson
These are the Facebook likes of the shooter, as being reported by Heavy and other outlets. pic.twitter.com/Lqw1ECwnLA
— Paul Joseph Watson (@PrisonPlanet) November 5, 2017
— Paul Joseph Watson (@PrisonPlanet) November 6, 2017
Here are photos of the gunman via Facebook.
— Breaking911 (@Breaking911) November 5, 2017
Daily Beast reports:
Devin Patrick Kelley has been identified as the gunman who opened fire on a church in Texas, a U.S. official tells The Daily Beast. Kelley, 26, was a resident of New Braunfels, a suburb of San Antonio, according to public records. Kelley was married. San Antonio police reportedly raided Kelley’s home on Sunday evening.
“A LinkedIn account appearing to belong to Kelley describes him as serving in the U.S. Air Force from his 2009 high-school graduation until 2013, after which he briefly taught at a summer Bible school,” reports the Daily Beast.
Earlier, ABC News reported the gunman was white and in his mid-20s.
“Authorities have preliminarily identified TX church shooter as white male in his mid-20s from outside San Antonio, sources tell,” reported ABC News.
As The Gateway Pundit’s Jim Hoft previously reported, Devin Kelley was court martialed in 2014 after a dishonorable discharge.
Here is the case number:
No. 14-0387/AF. U.S. v. Devin P. KELLEY. CCA 38267.
According to McMilitary Law: States have laws for gun control for court martial cases.
Will I be able to own firearms?
Federal and state laws do place restrictions on the purchase of firearms by those convicted of felonies. 18 USC § 922(b). Many jurisdictions distinguish between violent and non-violent offenses.
It was against the law for Devin to own firearms.
— Josh Caplan (@joshdcaplan) November 6, 2017