According to reports, the Texas mall shooter left an odd voicemail on his cellphone, telling his provider that he had paid his account, pleading with his parents for money, and telling female callers he had “plenty of money.”
According to documents acquired by Fox News Digital, Mauricio Garcia appeared to be obsessed with money in the message. Garcia shot eight people dead and seven others in Allen, Texas, on Saturday while using an assault rifle resembling an AR-15 at the Allen Premium Outlets.
“Hi, this is Mauricio. If you’re the phone company, I sent you the money, or if you’re my parents, please send money,” he stated.
“If you are my financial aid institution, you didn’t lend me enough money, if you are a friend, you owe me money. And if you are a female, don’t worry, I have plenty of money,” the suspected neo-Nazi sympathizer adds, according to the outlet.
The weird message can be reached immediately at the phone number mentioned in the records. When he made the recording is unknown.
In the meantime, it has come to light that Garcia was discharged from the US Army in 2008 “due to mental health concerns,” according to law enforcement sources informed on the probe, according to ABC News.
The outlet was informed by several law enforcement sources that the question of whether domestic terrorism was involved in the shooter’s attack is also being looked into.
The federal government is also looking into Garcia’s social media profiles, which allegedly promoted white supremacist viewpoints.
Leftwing media outlets and politicians are going overboard as usual trying to paint the killer as a conservative and to get a ban on guns.
It’s clear from early reports that the man was mentally disturbed and the crime wasn’t because of political ideology. Since he wasn’t white, they are trying to paint him as “far right-wing” when he was just crazy.
According to a law enforcement source who spoke to the Associated Press, the shooter wore a patch that read “RWDS,” which refers for “Right Wing Death Squad,” a term used frequently by nationalist organizations.
Garcia, who had never been in trouble with the law, reportedly lived with his parents and had a long reservation at a nearby motel.
Brian Harvey, the chief of Allen police, declined to speak with the AP about the inquiry on Sunday night, stating that “we actually don’t have a lot.”
A day after the incident that turned a casual afternoon of shopping into a slaughter, the Texas Department of Public Safety named Garcia as a suspect in the deaths of eight people at a Texas outlet mall.
A police officer who happened to be nearby the Dallas suburb mall on Saturday shot Garcia to death.
According to a law enforcement official, detectives have been looking through a Dallas motel close to an expressway where Garcia was staying. The person added that after Garcia was killed, police discovered numerous firearms at the scene, including an AR-15-style rifle and a handgun.
Investigators reportedly also searched a Dallas house connected to the suspect, according to two law enforcement officials. The authorities discussed specifics of an ongoing inquiry under the condition of anonymity.
Three houses down from the low brick house, a woman reported seeing a large number of uniformed police officers enter the residence between 6 and 7 o’clock on Saturday.
Officers were still in the area when Marsha Alexander went to bed between 9 and 10 p.m., according to Marsha Alexander. “They went in like real fast, and I saw them do that like twice,” she added. By early Sunday morning, they were gone.
“On Sunday afternoon, a woman named Julie was sitting on the porch of her house, next door to the one searched the day before. She declined to give her last name to an AP reporter but said she awoke from a nap around 6 p.m. Saturday to see four police squad cars and a large group of officers outside her neighbor’s home,” the Associated Press report states.
She said they entered the home and were joined about an hour later by FBI agents and other people wearing plainclothes, who she also took to be law enforcement.
The woman said she did not know her neighbors well, but knew them to be “very polite, very nice people.” She said the man she now understands to have been the shooter was always friendly and would wave or honk his horn as he came and went.
At about 2 p.m. Sunday, a man entered the home that was searched, but when reporters knocked on the door and waited, no one answered.
At a typical Sunday morning session, senior pastor John Mark Caton of Cottonwood Creek Church, which is two miles from the mall, prayed for the victims, first responders, and the patrons and workers who “walked out past things they never should have seen.”
“There were some of our people. Some perhaps in this room. Some of our students were working in those stores and will be changed forever by this,” Caton noted.
Similar remarks were made by Caton during a Sunday night vigil at the church that Republican Governor Greg Abbott was at. Abbott has signed bills loosening firearms regulations which those on the left regularly attack him over when an insane person is involved in a mass shooting. Abbott bravely declared on Fox News that Texas will not immediately pass gun restrictions.
“People want a quick solution,” Abbott stated. “The long-term solution here is to address the mental health issue.”