🚨 BREAKING: Nashville School Covenant Shooter Audrey Hale’s “DEATH DAY” Manifesto Targeted “Cr*ckers” with “white privlages”
“wanna kill all you little cr*ckers”
“I hope I have a high death count”
“I’m ready…I hope my victims aren’t.”
— Steven Crowder (@scrowder) November 6, 2023
Stephen Crowder has published what he says is a portion of the manifesto that Nashville school shooter Audrey Hale wrote before murdering three students and three adults at the Covenant School in Nashville earlier this year. Hale was then shot and killed by responding police officers. Despite early promises to release the killer’s manifesto, officials have so far refused to make it public more than seven months after the shooting.
Crowder has posted images of three pages at Twitter and Facebook. According the Crowder, Facebook quickly took the post down. What Crowder describes as the first three pages is still posted at Twitter.
As Crowder describes at a post at his site, Hale recorded a sort of stream of consciousness rant on the day of the shooting . . .
- The manifesto detailed thoughts Hale had leading up to what was referred to as “DEATH DAY”, as well as a timeline in which the shooting would take place.
- Audrey Hale: “Can’t believe I’m doing this, but I’m ready…I hope my victims aren’t.”
- Hale: “I hope I have a high death count.”
- Hale: “Kill those kids!!!”
- Hale: “going to fancy private schools with those fancy khakis + sports backpacks w/ their daddies mustangs + convertibles.”
- Hale: “Wanna kill all you little crackers!!! Bunch of little faggots w/ your white privileges”• Hale: There were several times I could have been caught especially b—ack in the summer of 2021.
- Hale: “It might be 10 minutes tops. It might be 3-7. Its gunna go quick.”
Read Crowder’s full post here.
Assuming this is in fact authentic, there’s no reason not to release the full manifesto, just as has been done with those of other high profile spree killers. Don’t look for that to happen any time soon, however.
Someone at either the local level, the federal level, or both seems to have made the assessment that allowing the public to read Hale’s manifesto is contrary to their interests. Whatever those interests may be.