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‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

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‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

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‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

Náhled

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

Náhled

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

Náhled

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

Náhled

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

Náhled

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

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‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

Náhled

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting

Náhled

‘This touched everyone’: Walmart store reopens months after mass shooting The border city in eastern Texas continues to recover from the racially-driven attack that targeted Mexicans and killed 22 peopleWalmart employees gather outside the El Paso store for the reopening, three months after a deadly shooting. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressThree months after one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history, the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, where 22 were killed in an August rampage reopened on Thursday amid tears and smiles from customers and staff as the border city continues to reel from the racially-driven tragedy.The 9am opening began with the raising of the American flag – which had been flown at half-staff since the attack – and the unfurling of an “El Paso Strong” banner, a slogan which is now found on bumper stickers, shirts and buildings throughout the city.Inside the store, hundreds of employees lined up to greet each new customer as they arrived, while cashiers, stockers and managers hugged, cried and laughed as intermittent cheers of “Welcome to Walmart” rang out through the store.Employees gather before the opening of the Walmart store in El Paso, Texas, which was the site of one of the deadliest mass shootings in modern US history. Photograph: Paul Ratje/AFP via Getty Images“It will take time to heal,” said El Paso resident Randy Villegas, just minutes before the store opened. “The situation was bad, but it made us strong. We’re here to show our pride and move on from that terrible day.”On 3 August, Patrick Crusius, a 21-year-old from Allen, Texas, entered the Walmart in eastern El Paso, not far from the US-Mexico border, and opened fire on shoppers with an AK-47 assault rifle, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.Patrick Crusius, the shooter in the Walmart attack, pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated PressUpon his arrest, Crusius confirmed he was the shooter and stated his target were “Mexicans”, according to a police affidavit. According to a racist, white nationalist rant posted online shortly before the attack and thought to have been written by the suspect, the shooting was a response to what it called the “Hispanic invasion of Texas”.“I am simply defending my country from cultural and ethnic replacement brought on by an invasion,” the author wrote on the far-right message board 8chan.Crusius pleaded not guilty last month to murder charges. He faces the death penalty if convicted.For residents of El Paso, a border city that is more than three-quarters Hispanic, the alleged racist motivations of the attack have had a profound and lingering impact.“Everyone in El Paso knew someone that was here, this touched everyone,” said Villegas, whose wife and best friend both work at the Walmart on Gateway Boulevard but were off during the day of the attack.It is thought that almost 3,000 witnesses were present during the sustained attack.Employees stand outside the El Paso Walmart in August where a shooter killed 22 people. Photograph: Mark Lambie/Associated Press“He was after people like us,” said Javier Luis, a father of three from Ciudad Juarez, El Paso’s sister city in Mexico, directly across the Rio Grande which forms the border dividing the two metropolises.Luis said he crosses into the US with his wife Maria once a month to shop at this particular Walmart branch, as do many Mexicans living near this part of the border.“We were scared to come back, but racism won’t change how we live,” he said determinedly.In the US, mass shootings have become more frequent and more deadly.The attack in El Paso was just one of 22 fatal mass shootings in the US this year alone, and of the 10 deadliest massacres in the modern US, four have occurred in Texas.According to the Gun Violence Archive (GVA), a not-for-profit research group tracking mass shootings and gun violence, the number of mass shootings (defined by GVA as an attack where at least four people were shot) in the US has thus far outpaced the number of days in 2019. Just as the store opened, news came through of multiple people shot at a high school in Santa Clarita, in southern California.“Hell yes, we’re going to take your AR-15, your AK-47,” Beto O’Rourke declared after the shooting. Photograph: José Luis González/ReutersEl Paso resident Miguel Arturo, who was at the Walmart reopening to get his regular consignment of groceries, specifically some avocados, he said, remarked that the city and the country could learn from such tragedies.“Who needs assault rifles?” he aske Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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admin 14.11.2019, 09:57

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Tomio Okamura

Tomio Okamura: Tomio Okamura odpovídá v přímém přenosu na dotazy posluchačů.

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16.11.2019, 21:31

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Nikdo se s nimi nechtěl bavit. Teď jsou švédští odpůrci migrace nejoblíbenější stranou

16.11.2019, 20:37

Průzkumy ukazují, že nejsilnější politickou stranou v zemi se stalii krajně pravicoví Švédští demokraté, kteří jsou kritičtí vůči migrantům i vůči EU.
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Nemáte mozek? Tak mazejte na Letnou. Tam potkáte své blízké

Lubomír Man 16.11.2019, 00:10

Běžte tam, utíkejte, rozviňte vlajky a roztáhněte transparenty na délku i šířku letenské pláně, protože dnes má tupost své pré. Křičte hulákejte, že chcete znovu u lékaře a v nemocnicích platit jak mourovatí, řvěte i vy důchodci, že se vám stýská po penzích ročně zvyšovaných o 40 Kč, a vytleskejte si i vy učitelé, že chcete být znovu nejhůře placeným povoláním v republice, i vy dělníci, že chcete zas, jako kdysi, pracovat za pár šupů. A skandujte hesla vy všichni, kteří toužíte, aby se vrátil čas Kalousků, Schwarzenbergů, Topolánků, Bakalů a Krejčířů.
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Třicet let svobody

Valentin Dobrotivý 15.11.2019, 01:28

Blíží se víkend a s ním i třicáté výročí Sametové revoluce. Významný den, který propagandisté starající se o pevné ukotvení českého protektorátu v amerických okovech musejí náležitě vytěžit. Budeme bombardováni argumenty o tom, jak špatně jsme se měli před Listopadem '89 a jak skvěle se máme dnes. S varovným upozorněním, že kdo se s těmito argumenty plně neztotožní, musí být úplný hlupák nebo placený agent Kremlu.
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Global restart button - aneb fiktivní otevřený dopis Gretě Thunbergové

Aleš Stebel 14.11.2019, 02:21

Milá Gretko, jsi-li vystrašená a rozhořčená, máš zajisté právo nepokrytě vyjádřit tyto pocity, které pak může sdílet významná část tvé generace. Můžeš se tak stát ikonou generačního konfliktu, ve kterém bude zajisté i dost prostoru pro různá neporozumění, nepochopení i pro klikaté cestičky do pekel, dlážděné dobrými úmysly. Nechci ti vyjádřit podporu, ale ani ti nechci odporovat. Chci ti vyjádřit porozumění, spojené s jistou útěchou. Jsem totiž součástí skupiny lidí, která již delší dobu analyzuje rizika pro tuto planetu, z nichž jedno je předmětem tvé vášnivé snahy přimět mocné tohoto světa brát právě toto riziko nanejvýš vážně.
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Prezident Macron oznamuje prvú bezprecedentnú krízu nesúvisiacu s vojnou

Sergej Gurjanov 14.11.2019, 02:18

Svetový systém prechádza bezprecedentnou krízou a prvýkrát to nie je dôsledok svetových vojen, uviedol francúzsky prezident Emmanuel Macron. „Medzinárodný systém prechádza bezprecedentnou krízou. Po prvýkrát kríza nie je výsledkom svetových vojen“, hovorí Macron.
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Čemu máme věřit

Pavel Šafář 13.11.2019, 01:05

Pravda je a vždy byla přeci jen pro malou hrstku odvážných, zvědavých lidí s kritickým myšlením. Vládní systémy ve všech dobách odvozovaly svoji moc z nějaké ideologie, propagandy, pravdy, které byly nezpochybnitelné. Moderní doba svým médii sebou ovšem přinesla mnohem větší možnosti propagandy než byly kdy dříve.
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Ruské „stealth“ ponorky třídy Borej 955. Protiraketová obrana Aegis Ashore (USA-NATO)

Padraig McGrath 12.11.2019, 01:43

Norská zpravodajská stanice NRK uvedla 29. října mimořádnou zprávu, že 8 - 10 ruských ponorek, včetně ponorek třídy Sierra II, zahájilo v severním Atlantiku námořní cvičení. Je to jedno z největších ruských námořních cvičení, zaměřených na podmořské válčení, od konce studené války. Je pravděpodobné, že jedním z hlavních důvodů tohoto cvičení je testování schopnosti stealth ruských ponorek a také zjištění sledovacích schopností sil NATO v prostoru Grónsko-Island-Velká Británie (zkráceně „mezera GIUK“), pečlivě monitorovaném, strategicky zúženém terénu.
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Se zavedením páté generace mobilních sítí český národ nejspíš zblbne

Mojmír Babáček 11.11.2019, 02:29

Allanu Freyovi bylo v roce 1960 25 let, měl vystudovanou biofyziku a pracoval na Cornellově universitě ve vývojovém elektronickém centru americké společnosti General Electrics. Když ho tamní radarový technik pozval, aby si šel poslechnout vysílání radaru, které se mu na jeho pracovišti ozývalo v mozku, nastartovalo to Freyovu celoživotní vědeckou dráhu. Už o rok později, v roce 1961 zveřejnil ve vědeckém časopise pokusy, při kterých vysílal do mozků pokusných subjektů ze vzdálenosti až 100 metrů různé zvuky s použitím pulsovaných mikrovln a vyvolával v nich pocit prudkého úderu do hlavy nebo pocity mravenčení. Jeho další pokusy financovalo americké válečné námořnictvo a letectvo, které v nich začaly vidět cestu k vyvinutí nových zbraní. Allan Frey se pustil do experimentů s krysami a žábami a zjistil, že k ovlivnění činnosti jejich nervového systému stačí menší intenzita elektromagnetického záření, než jaká je dnes používána při komunikaci mobilními telefony.
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“2000 slov dnes” od obyčejné ženy

Jana Hamplová 10.11.2019, 00:53

Za pár dnů oslavíme 28. října a 17. listopadu. Čeká nás mnoho frází, mnoho osočujících diskuzí a mnoho bojů o místa na slunci a o zásluhy pro kde koho. A tak bych také ráda přispěla. Tak nějak normálně… od srdce. Protože se mi už dlouho zdá, že obsah našich životů uniká jak těm na pódiích, tak těm pod nimi. Jako by nešlo o to, proč se křičí, ale že se vůbec křičí. Bez ohledu na smysl toho křiku a bez ohledu na pravdu. A hlavně bez ohledu na zdravý rozum. V tom bezduchém překřikování všech těch part včetně té bruselské se ztrácí obyčejný člověk. Občan. Máma. Táta. Děti. Babička a děda. Obce. Města. Domov. Naše země. Naše Evropa. Ztrácíme se v tom my všichni a začínáme být bezradní a zmatení. Protože o nás na těch pódiích přestalo jít. Bez ohledu na všechny proklamace.
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