In early December 2016, police in Washington, DC, were called to a pizza restaurant called Comet Ping Pong, the target of the #Pizzagate fake news story, where a gunman armed with an assault rifle was apprehended.
According to the New York Times,
The man, Edgar Maddison Welch, drove on Dec. 4 from his hometown, Salisbury, N.C., to the Comet Ping Pong restaurant with three guns. He was investigating unfounded but widespread online reports of children held there in a child abuse scheme led by Hillary Clinton, a theory known as “Pizzagate.” But Mr. Welch, who pleaded guilty to federal weapons charges in March, rescued no children. Rather, he frightened employees and patrons, who panicked and ran.
Mr. Welch surrendered after the episode and almost immediately apologized, saying he had made an “incredibly ill-advised decision” to try to save endangered children who were never there. “The intel on this wasn’t 100 percent,” Mr. Welch, who goes by his middle name, Maddison, said in an interview with The New York Times after his arrest.
Mr Welch, who fired his gun inside the restaurant in an attempt to discover the elusive “secret rooms” where the allegedly trafficked children were hidden, was sentenced to four years in prison last June. And it’s a bloody miracle that no one was killed or injured during the incident.
The Kane Slater connection
Two days ago, writing on his “Cannabis Cures Cretins” Facebook page, Kane Slater posted something titled “Cosmic Adventures, Sweet Jesus”, subtitled “Article #71* in a series about the #GlobalSatanicConspiracy”. The article, which appears to be based on a blog post by someone called “Heavy Truth”, targets an Ottawa-based Canadian children’s indoor playground called “Cosmic Adventures”:
The gist of the thing is that this children’s entertainment centre, which happens to feature a restaurant which serves kid-friendly foods such as hot dogs and pizza, is somehow linked to the imaginary “global Satanic conspiracy”, along the same lines as Comet Ping Pong was alleged to have been. In typical troofer style, Kane manages to twist perfectly innocent and ordinary adverts aimed at parents looking for safe yet fun entertainment for their kids, and turn them into something perverted and disgusting.
Quite aside from what this reveals about the inner workings of what remains of Kane’s addled mind, however, is the fact that demented gibberish like this could encourage another Edgar Maddison Welch to “self investigate” the premises, with potentially tragic consequences.
Granted, we understand that Canada’s gun laws are more restrictive than those in the United States, and there is definitely not as much gun-related violence, but one has only to think of the murders at a mosque in Quebec last year, where six people were killed and eight injured, to realise that what Kane is doing is not just ridiculous, but actively dangerous. The thought of some gullible person picking up a gun and heading out to “investigate” an indoor playground which caters to children up to age 12 is chilling.
We’ll be reporting Kane’s Facebook posts to the company he names, and will be encouraging them to contact their local police. We sincerely hope they will take our advice.