This is what we were told:
The Guardian, you'll see a few inconsistencies. A group of TWO men, suddenly became a group of two men, plus one woman. Pretty kick-ass, 'eh?
For one thing, they abandoned the same car twice. In my humble estimation, that's a pretty difficult task, even for the most thoroughly trained 'terrorist'.
If the group of TWO guys were spotted driving a car, how would anyone be able to say with any degree of certainty, that they were possibly armed? Besides, they people this 'witness' saw, were wearing balaclavas. Unless I'm mistaken, all you can really see are the person's eyes, when wearing such head gear?
Let's also not forget, the Powers That Be, have to play the JEW card, right? A kosher market? Are you fucking kidding me? Of all the markets in France, they expect us to believe these 'terrorists' targeted a particular store, when they could have (mush easier I assume) nailed a synagogue?
Who writes this shit?
These 'terrorists' managed to go unseen for nearly three whole days. Hell, even Waldo isn't that good at hiding.
Now, lets look at the real reason this story is in the news... Notice I say 'in the news'.... not 'happened'.
January 7, 2015
The pendulum between protecting civil liberties and thwarting terrorism may once again be up for debate now that Republicans chair key Senate committees.
Concerns about the country's national security were on display on Capitol Hill on Wednesday after gunmen killed 12 people in Paris in a rampage at the offices of Charlie Hebdo, a satirical news organization that has published controversial depictions of Islam and the prophet Muhammad.
"If it can happen in Paris, it can happen in New York again or Washington, D.C.," says Sen. Chuck Grassley, now chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee. "It's a lesson to learn."
In the last year, there have been significant bipartisan efforts in Congress to rein in NSA surveillance and provide oversight on the CIA's past use of torture on detainees. Some in Congress say the shooting in Paris should remind the public that maybe that debate has gone too far.
"To me, Congress having oversight certainly is important, but what is more important relative to these types of events is ensuring we don't overly hamstring the NSA's ability to collect this kind of information in advance and keep these kinds of activities from occurring," Sen. Bob Corker, chairman of the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations, told National Journal.
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Knowledge is power. Arm yourself!!