Guns, Drugs, Mental Illness, Demons & ‘Planned’ U.S. Murders

posted by Dr. Jael Ever @ 1:09 AM
January 29, 2013

        Urgent questions:  why do state and federal law makers have such difficulty crafting laws prohibiting mentally ill persons from purchasing firearms?  Why do gun-rights organizations resist complete nation-wide background checks for the mentally ill to prevent their gun purchases?

Why are doctors and mental-health professionals not required to notify state and federal authorities when the mentally ill threaten murder?  Why are drug manufacturers allowed to produce ‘medications’ that can inspire violence?

Why do most U.S. churches and national ministries avoid discussion of demons as spiritual drivers of violence and murder? Why are gun stores and internet dealers not held liable for selling fire arms to the mentally ill?   Why do legal systems in our nation have so many loopholes when it comes to gun sales?

As an example, consider a convicted killer who was placed in a mental hospital for killing his mother, and who ‘legally’ obtained a permit to purchase a truck-load of weapons “because of a loophole in the Minnesota legislation.”

In ‘Christian Oberender, Convicted Killer, Gets Gun Permit And Buys Arsenal Of Weapons,’ Cavan Sieczkowski writes that Oberende had killed his mother with a shotgun in 1995 when he was 14 years old.

Oberender lived in treatment centers until he was 21, and then went to a halfway house.  Earlier this month, he was arrested “for being a prohibited person in possession of firearms,” when authorities discovered that the Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension (BCA) had no record of his prior murder conviction.

Thus, Oberender spent most of last year ‘legally’ amassing an arsenal of 13 guns, including semi-automatic rifles, an AK-47, a Tommy gun, assorted shotguns and a .50-caliber Desert Eagle.  In short, he was another multi-victim gun violence killer waiting to happen.

Sieczkowski says:  “The federal database used for gun background checks may be missing millions of records on people with mental illnesses who are forbidden from owning guns, according to a recent New York Times report.”

Considering that James Holmes, Seung-Hui Cho, Jared Loughner, and Adam Lanza, etc.––all recently suspected mass murderers in the U.S.––had mental illnesses in their backgrounds, is it not time for officials to begin answering the above questions.  Or shall we conclude: some don’t want answers because it might inhibit gun sales?  Or that the problems are too complicated for solutions? Or that suggested solutions would interfere with personal freedoms?  What other excuses?

Historical Bible books warn nations refusing to correct themselves will face God’s ultimate judgment:  “He, that being often reproved hardeneth his neck, shall suddenly be destroyed, and that without remedy (Proverbs 29: 1).”  At this point all the hidden factors––mental, financial and spiritual––behind such inexcusable violence will come to light.  But it will be too late to make simple corrections.

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