Donald Trump Jr. said that leaked pages of the transgender Nashville school shooter’s alleged manifesto destroyed the Biden administration’s “MAGA patriot” narrative.
Pages of a horrifying manifesto purportedly penned by Audrey Hale, the suspected shooter responsible for the deaths of six people at Nashville’s private Catholic Covenant School, has recently come to light.
The document, which remained unavailable to the public following the March 27 incident, allegedly discloses Hale’s intention to target “white privileged” students before being confronted by law enforcement.
Controversial podcast host Steven Crowder unveiled a series of photographs featuring three pages from the manifesto.
So the Trans Terrorist Shooter is everything we knew he/him would be despite the regime holding out and hoping for it to be white supremacy, MAGA Patriots, concerned parents, and Christians who are the real terrorists according to their FBI/DOJ puppets.
You guys watching yet?
— Donald Trump Jr. (@DonaldJTrumpJr) November 6, 2023
Crowder claims that his reporters obtained these images from a detective present at the scene of the horrific crime.
Police sources have confirmed the authenticity of the documents, prompting newly-elected Nashville Mayor Freddie O’Connell to express concerns.
O’Connell has urged the city’s top attorney to launch an investigation into the leaked photos.
Trump Jr. reacted to the information in Crowder’s post late Monday morning.
“So the Trans Terrorist Shooter is everything we knew he/him would be despite the regime holding out and hoping for it to be white supremacy, MAGA Patriots, concerned parents, and Christians who are the real terrorists according to their FBI/DOJ puppets,” he tweeted. “You guys watching yet?”
The released pages detail Hale’s plans for the day, including an account of her activities from breakfast at home to a yet-to-be-disclosed 10-minute “final video.”
Notably, Hale expressed anger toward what she believed to be “white privileged” students attending “fancy private schools,” despite having previously attended the same institution herself.
The Metropolitan Nashville Police Department has initiated an investigation into how the images could have been released, and O’Connell said the inquiry could involve local, state, and federal law enforcement.
Authorities have clarified that the disseminated photographs are not crime scene imagery obtained by the police department.
Additionally, the department has been in contact with a representative of the Covenant School families.
Police counselors have been made available to provide support to the families in coping with the emotional distress stemming from the widespread and very public dissemination.
While firearms advocates and police unions have advocated for the release of Hale’s manifesto, the school and the victims’ parents have argued against its publication, fearing potential copycat attacks and seeking closure from the event.
Media outlets are campaigning for transparency, citing the dangers of setting a precedent that allows the suppression of records without a victim’s consent.
Despite multiple media requests, the Nashville Police Department has withheld the manifesto and is now facing a lawsuit over the matter.
Last month, a judge ruled that the families of the six victims would have the right to protest the release of records.
However, an appellate court judge has not yet made a ruling on potentially releasing the manifesto.
Hale’s alleged writings were disturbing to say the least. In an entry on Feb. 3, just six weeks before the massacre, the shooter enthusiastically wrote that she was going to “Kill those kids.”
“Those cr***rs going to private fancy schools with those fancy [khakis] and sports backpacks,” she penned. “With their money daddies mustangs and [convertibles]. F**k you little s**ts.”
“I wish to shoot you weaka** d**ks with your mop yellow hair, wanna kill all you little cr*****s!!! Bunch of little f****ts with your white [privileges]. ‘F**k you f****ts,” the entry concluded.
In a passage on the day of the massacre, which Hale allegedly titled “Death Day,” she expressed her excitement and anxiety about the upcoming mass shooting.
“Today is the day. The day has finally come. I can’t believe it’s here. Don’t know how I was able to get this far but here I am,” the hand-written page read.
“I’m a little nervous but excited too, been excited for the past two weeks.”
According to the entry, Hale wrote it just over an hour before the attack, noting that she was “ready,” bu hoped her victims wouldn’t be.
“My only fear is if anything goes wrong. I’ll do my best to prevent any of the sort,” she continued.
“God let my wrath take over my anxiety. It might be 10 minutes tops,” Hale concluded disgustingly.
“It might be 3-7. It’s gonna go quick. I hope I have a high death count. Ready to die.”
Hale did die when police shot her, nearly fifteen minutes into a rampage that took the lives of elementary students and teachers alike.