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DAYTON, OH. (THECOUNT) — Dayton, Ohio mass shooter Connor Betts is reportedly a staunch supporter of Antifa.
The profile of “Connor Betts,” 22, a known Antifa supporter, began circulating online late Sunday on social media. It is believed he is the same man accused of killing nine and injuring scores more in an overnight shooting in Dayton, Ohio.
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Currently individuals on the Left are blaming 8chan where Q makes posts and also blaming video games, but the truth is coming out that these recent shooters are registered Democrats with access to guns and the Dayton, Ohio shooter is now known as an Antifa supporter…Which likely means you know. Looks like if this connection to Antifa further develops…Trump now has the support to declare Antifa a terror organization.
In other news, the online obitiatry of a man who died in 2014 is stirring controversy on social media after some claim that man is being wrongly identified as the Dayton, Ohio mass shooter Connor Betts.
The Legacy.com obit, remembering a man named “Connor D. Betts,” says he was born in 1992 and died in 2014, which would make him 22, the same age as the man accused of killing 20 people at a Dayton nightspot overnight.
The remembrance goes on to say the man was was born in Hartford, Connecticut, and graduated from Suffield High School in 2010.
Read this, it seems the Ohio shooter, Conner Betts, passed away in 2014. Not only that but he lived in Conn. NOT Ohio and even had a sister named Megan Betts! What are the odds? https://t.co/oRzXFAfMni
— GAB.ai/NCFIRE (@NCFIREJames) August 5, 2019
Below is a full transcript of deceased Connecticut man, “Connor D. Betts:”
Connor D. Betts, 22, of Suffield passed away suddenly Wednesday, February 19, 2014. Connor was born in Hartford on February 12, 1992, son of Kathleen O’Leary Betts, and was loved by all who knew him. Growing up in Suffield he graduated from Suffield High School in 2010 and then attended Lincoln Tech for Diesel Technology and received his certification in 2012. He had a great love for farming, which lead to his partnership with Northern Connecticut Combining before he started his own farm, Betts Farm in Suffield in 2011. His love of fixing trucks, tractors and other machinery lead him to start his career as a mechanic for Herb Holden Trucking for a couple of years before being hired as a service manager for Folsom Construction LLC, where he was currently working. Connor was also a founding member of QRC renovations. Connor had a passion for football and excelled at the game from the time he began playing organized football at age 6. He also enjoyed hunting and fishing but his greatest joy was spending time with his family and close friends, who were blessed by his kindness, warmth, and humor. Connor was always willing to lend a hand and had the great ability to fix anything. He was known for his heart of gold and will be missed dearly by all. He was a 6’3″ teddy bear known as “Baby” by his “Mama.” Along with his mother Connor is survived by his four siblings, Colleen Rodriguez and her husband Alfredo; Megan Betts; Brian Betts; and Kathryn Betts all in Suffield. In addition he is survived by a niece, Collinda Rodriquez; a nephew, Nathaniel Rodriquez; his father, Robert Betts of Mashpee, MA; and his grandmother, Mary Betts of Palm Beach, FL. Connor will also be missed by his many aunts, uncles, cousins and numerous friends with whom he was very close to. His family will receive friends Monday, February 24, 2014, from 4-8 PM, at Nicholson & Carmon Funeral Home, 443 East St. N. (Rt. 159), Suffield. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, February 25, 2014, 10:30 am, at Nicholson & Carmon Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to Jets Youth Football, P.O. Box 411, Suffield, CT 06078. To leave on-line condolences please visit www.carmonfuneralhome.com.
We are now learning, Megan Betts, the sister of the 24-year-old Dayton mass shooter, Connor Betts, has been identified was one of the nine victims killed.
The other victims were identified by police as, Lois Oglesby, 27; Said Saleh, 38; Derrick Fudge, 57; Logan Turner, 30; Nicholas Cummer, 25; Thomas McNichols, 25; Beatrice Warren Curtis, 36; and Monica Brickhouse, 39, according to KTLA.
Law enforcement sources confirmed his sister, Megan, as among the dead.
The sources said police were searching his home Sunday morning. Police said the suspect was shot and killed by officers in less than one minute, reports 10TV.
Betts, wearing body armor, opened fire in Dayton, Ohio Oregon District, killing at least 10 and injuring scores more. And as horrible as that is, police say their quick response deterred a much, much worse outcome.
The shooting occurred around 1 a.m. early Sunday morning outside of Ned Peppers Bar, a popular nightclub, located at, 419 E 5th St, in Dayton, OH, in the city’s Oregon Historic District.
“This is extremely unusual, obviously, for any community, let alone Dayton,” Dayton Deputy Director and Assistant Chief of the Police Lt. Col. Matt Carper said. “In our Oregon District, this is unheard of.”
“As bad as this is, it could have been much, much worse, as I think everyone will become aware of here as more information unfolds,” Carper said. “We were able to respond and put an end to it quickly.”
The shooting marks the the second mass shooting in the U.S. in less than 24 hours.
Dayton’s Oregon District ia a historic neighborhood near downtown that’s home to entertainment options, including bars, restaurants and theaters, reports WBAL.
Sixteen people were injured in the shooting according to the Dayton police. The conditions of the injured were not immediately provided by officials.
Carper told reporters early Sunday morning the suspect was shot and killed by responding officers.
The identity of the suspect has not been made public.
No officers were injured in the deadly incident.
The suspected shooter also wore body armor during the attack, according to Montgomery County Emergency Services spokeswoman Deb Decker.
Geo quick facts: The Oregon Historic District is a neighborhood in Dayton, Ohio. The Oregon District includes one of the earliest surviving combinations of commercial and residential architecture in Dayton. Examples of Dayton’s architectural history from 1820 to 1915 line the brick streets and lanes in this 12 square block area – Wikipedia.
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