EXPERTS: Las Vegas Mass Shooting Is VERY STRANGE — Unlike Anything– Suspect Bought 30 WEAPONS!

On Sunday night a crazed shooter slaughtered over 50 people at a Las Vegas country music festival.
Another 400 people were injured.

A gunman opened fire on the crowd of concertgoers at the Route 91 Harvest Music Festival next to the Mandalay Bay Casino in Las Vegas.

As details emerge the shooting is unlike any event in US history.
David French at National Review reported:

It certainly sounds as if the shooter used either fully-automatic weapons or semi-automatic weapons modified (through, for example, a bump fire stock) to closely simulate automatic fire. Moreover, the police are reporting that he had “more than 10 rifles.” He apparently rented his corner room for days and may have even set up cameras to detect when police were approaching. That’s all strange enough, but it’s even more unusual when you consider that his own family apparently didn’t know that he maintained a stockpile of guns…

…So, a person who’s “not a gun guy” has either expended untold thousands of dollars to legally purchase fully-automatic weapons, somehow found them on the black market, or purchased and substantially modified multiple semi-automatic weapons — and did so with enough competence to create a sustained rate of fire. This same person also spent substantial sums purchasing just the right hotel room to maximize casualties. I cannot think of a single other mass shooter who went to this level of expense and planning in the entire history of the United States.

A St. Louis gun expert says to purchase one fully automatic weapon could cost around $30,000.

Paddock had 10 weapons in his room.

An AK-47 semi-automatic would cost you $400-$500.

A total of 19 weapons have been recovered so far according to FOX News.

FOX News reported:

Equipping an AR-15, for example, with a Slide Fire stock would be far cheaper and easier than buying a machine gun. Machine guns in the U.S. can cost upwards of $15,000 and require the buyer to undergo a personally intrusive and months-long application process with the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives.

Paddock had previously visited the hotel two other times.

Paddock had been at the hotel since September 28th. He was not on anyone’s radar.

Paddock rented two rooms at the Mandalay hotel.

And so far — No motive.
This is all very strange.

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