Author: sandyhookstalkers

INSANEMEDIA: Meet the Old Boss


by Keith Johnson

Is an American military officer with ties to the U.S. Army Cyber Command linked to a website that promotes anti-American Sandy Hook conspiracy theories?

An investigation by this writer has identified Katja Bush—foreign born wife of U.S. Army Captain Lashon Bush—as the founder, original owner and driving force behind Insanemedia, a website whose contributors accuse American citizens of conspiring with the federal government to stage the 2012 Sandy Hook Elementary School (SHES) massacre as a pretext to a nationwide gun grab.

Writing under the pen name Kennedy Ray, Katja Bush has repeatedly referred to the SHES tragedy as a “conspiracy” and “scandal” and publishes content that describes victims and other civilians as a “cast of characters” who willing participated in an elaborate hoax, perpetrated by the U.S. government, as a means to justify a curtailment of Constitutional freedoms.

So what’s an Army wife doing bad-mouthing the same taxpayers and government that cut her husband paychecks each month? Perhaps the bigger question is what role Captain Bush plays in all this. Are his wife’s activities unbeknownst to him? Is he turning a blind eye? Or is this military officer actively participating in his spouse’s ruthless disinformation campaign?

While our investigation has uncovered some clues as to the scope of Captain Bush’s complicity, there are still many unanswered questions.

Back Story:

Although Mrs. Bush now appears to have played a more substantial role with Insanemedia, our investigation originally focused on her husband after it was reported that his email address had been found attached to the PayPal account that the website used for collecting its donations.

Captain Bush aroused suspicion in late July when the Sandy Hook Truth Exposed (SHTE) blog released a report, entitled Follow the Money. According to SHTE’s investigation, Insanemedia’s donation link redirected to a PayPal payment page that lists as the email address associated with the account. After running that email address through a web search, SHTE found that it was also linked to the Christian themed website, a domain registered in the name of Lashon Bush, U.S. Army Base, Hohenfels, Germany.

Based on SHTE’s cursory investigation into his background, Lashon Bush appeared to be an unlikely candidate for a Sandy Hook conspiracy theorist, more commonly referred to as a Hoaxer.

“His Facebook information suggests an individual rather higher-functioning than a Hoaxer: IT professional and Army soldier,” SHTE said of Bush in their report. “He also identifies himself as pro-Israel and pro-Barack Obama, which are decidedly un-Hoaxer-like.”

Shortly after SHTE went public with this information, Insanemedia went off-line. Those who tried to access the website were told that it was down for maintenance and would return soon. At the time, it was speculated that Bush might have been in the process of scrubbing information that would connect him with the website in an effort to avoid any further publicity.

Who is Lashon Bush?:

A more extensive look into Captain Bush’s background reveals a military career that could serve as the basis for a conspiracy theory in and of itself.

Born in New York, Captain Bush identifies on his LinkedIn profile page as an officer with the U.S. Army Network Enterprise Technology Command (NETCOM), which currently serves under the United States Army Cyber Command and 2nd Army and whose mission is to operate and defend the computer networks of the United States Army.

According to their mission statement: “The U.S. Army Cyber Command’s breadth of responsibility spans the entire Army and the entire world – from the tactical edge to the strategic enterprise-level or national levels. Traditional boundaries no longer exist and anonymous attacks can occur literally at near light speed over fiber optic networks. Our enemies will deny the freedom of movement on our networks and use whatever they can from wherever in the world they are to gain advantage.” 

Captain Bush was featured in this online Army article from 2011:


GRAFENWOEHR, Germany (February 23, 2011) – Master Sgt. Charlie Sanders (left) provides an update on a Mission Event Synchronization List to Capt. Lashon Bush in the Joint Cyber Control Center during Operation Deuce Lightning. Sanders and Bush are among more than 60 U.S., German Soldiers and Airmen who are participating in the exercise Feb. 1 to Mar. 4 in order to assess the Brigade’s ability to provide a robust, flexible and reliable network, with the brigade headquarters acting as the core of the JCCC. Sanders is the Network Operations non-commissioned officer in charge and Bush is the NETOPS officer in charge. (Official U.S. Army Photo by Lawrence Torres III)

It is believed that Captain Bush is currently attached to the U.S. Army 335th Signal Command Theatre in East Point, Georgia.  

Considering Captain Bush’s affiliation with the nation’s cyber security network, it’s likely some will speculate that his involvement with Insanemedia could be on behalf of the U.S. government, either to gauge interest in conspiracy theories like Sandy Hook or to identify and track the activities of potential so-called “domestic terrorists” by collecting the IP addresses of those who visit the website.

Meet the New Boss, Same as the Old Boss:

On September 29, Insanemedia resurfaced with the same content minus the donation link or PayPal account linked to Captain Bush. A post, entitled Meet the New Boss, Same as the Old Boss, announced that the website was now up and running under new ownership.

“Not wanting to let the fine work we’ve done here on Insanemedia disappear into the ether and realizing the importance of an independent media, Kennedy has graciously transferred this website into my name,” wrote new owner and longtime Insanemedia contributor Swansong. “We hope she will find the time to join us occasionally to provide her insights and research into the topics of the day. None of this would have been possible without her efforts…This site may now be mine but the vision that Kennedy had and the integrity with which she ran this site lives on.”

And what is “the vision that Kennedy had” when she was at the helm on Insanemedia? According to Swansong, he and his colleague have been “in the midst of a revolution” to counter a mainstream media and political environment that “were long ago bought and paid for by powerful corporate interests.”

He goes on to write: “We live in a time of false flags, phony wars, rampant police brutality, terrorism supported, funded and carried out by our own governments, mass surveillance and spying, the militarization of our police forces and the consistent and persistent dumbing down of our friends and families by the very media charged with providing us with the insight and facts we require to make informed decisions.”

Although these are certainly legitimate concerns, Swansong’s words amount to little more than lip service. In reality, Insanemedia rarely addresses corrupt governments or corporations. Their content is almost exclusively devoted to Sandy Hook and the focus of their baseless theories and libelous accusations are centered on ordinary American citizens, including nurses, teachers, small-town reporters, civilian law enforcement, volunteers of charitable organizations, grieving families and—even more egregiously—young children.

That’s not anti-establishment…that’s anti-American.

The Un-American Revolutionary:


For those unaware, Swansong is a household name among Hoaxers both as a writer for Insanemedia and as one of three administrators for the Sandy Hook Hoax Facebook group, whose members are heavily involved in the cyber stalking and harassment of the surviving family members of the SHES tragedy.

Although Swansong is pre-occupied with American politics and heavily involved in the defamation and stalking of American citizens, he is distinctly not American. Swansong also posts under the sexually suggestive name Craven S Moorehead and admits that both aliases are used to conceal his activities from friends, relatives and neighbors in his native home of Manitoba, Canada.

From his soapbox located somewhere north of the U.S. border with Canada, Craven chastises Americans for not standing up to their government and has even encouraged a vigilante response to what he refers to as the Sandy Hook “cock up.” 

“I’m getting to a point where I am feeling the need for an end game…a plan of action,” he wrote in January. “Its all well and good to research this stuff and write about it but at some point something more proactive needs to be done. Shit…if they wanna come up here and hassle me they are welcome to it. But they better bundle up and have an end game of their own.”

In late May, 28-year-old Andrew Truelove was arrested for stealing two memorial signs dedicated to Sandy Hook victims Grace McDonnell and Chase Kowalski. After stealing McDonnell’s sign, it is alleged that Truelove called the slain girl’s mother to taunt her, claiming that the shooting was a hoax and that her daughter never existed.

Truelove’s crimes were undoubtedly inspired by the kinds of “proactive” sermons found on websites like Insanemedia. Although his “plan of action” consisted of a theft and malicious phone call, it is feared that future criminals may resort to more violent means in pursuit of their own personal “end game.”

The Elusive Katja Bush:

Swansong’s announcement of Kennedy Ray’s departure only fueled already heightened suspicions that Captain Bush might have been posing as this fictitious character all along.

Now that the website was back online, this writer visited Kennedy Ray’s bio page, copied the adjacent photograph and ran it through an advanced image search, which ultimately located the image among a collection of photographs originally taken in 2009 by a group called Duck Duck Collective:


In an email, this writer reached out to Duck Duck Collective owner John Carl, provided him with a link to Kennedy Ray’s bio page on Insanemedia and asked if he could verify if his model was Kennedy Ray and if Insanemedia had the right to use his image.

On October 1, Mr. Carl replied: “Yeah I can confirm that’s definitely not her and they definitely don’t have permission to use that photo.”

These findings were later posted in a Newtown Post-Examiner report, entitled Insanemedia Caught Stealing Woman’s Identity To Promote Sandy Hook Conspiracy Theory. Within 24 hours of publication, Insanemedia removed the stolen photograph from Kennedy Ray’s bio and Facebook page.

Although this effort helped confirm Kennedy Ray to be a work of fiction, it did little to establish its connection to Captain Bush.

Two days later, however, a confidential informant who read the article contacted this writer on Facebook and simply stated: “I’m pretty sure that Kennedy Ray is Katja Bush (wife of Lashon Bush).” Along with that statement was a link to Katja Bush’s Facebook page.

There we find several pictures of Katja Bush, including one where she is posing with her husband, Lashon Bush, dated September 4, 2014:


Her cover photo indicates her birth year as 1974 with the caption: “Born and raised in Friedberg…” It is assumed she is referring to Friedberg, Bavaria, Germany:


Katja’s relationship to Craven S Moorehead is also confirmed on that page. Under a profile picture of Katja dated September 26, 2014, Craven comments: “Hubba hubba 🙂 (translate THAT bing)”

Further investigation reveals that Katja Bush originally registered as an Internet domain on March 5, 2012 and listed her address as CMR [Community Mail Room] 437 7Th Signal BG [Brigade] BOX 1046 APO, Armed Forces Other Areas 09267 United States.

The U.S. Army 7th Signal Brigade is located in Schweinfurt, Germany and is described as “a forward based strategic and deployable tactical extension of the Global Information Grid,” according to their official U.S. Army homepage.

In addition to Katja’s contributions to Insanemedia, she has also been extremely active on conspiracy forums such as Godlike Productions and Above Top Secret, where she posts under the pseudonym of LadyK and LadyK74. Although Sandy Hook ranks highest on her list of discussed topics, Katja also has a keen interest in other alleged false flag operations and the New World Order.

Katja is also a confirmed member of the Sandy Hook Hoax Facebook group, which—as stated earlier—is not only actively engaged in the cyber stalking and defamation of those personally affected by the SHES tragedy but has also been caught deliberately manipulating evidence to support their delusional theories.

For instance, on September 3, an investigation by this writer revealed that Sandy Hook Hoax member “Bridget Norris” [AKA Bridgette C. Ostler] deliberately altered an email she received from the Flexfit headwear company in an attempt to create the false illusion that the hat worn by mass murderer Adam Lanza was not produced until the year after the massacre took place.

“What Bridget Norris put on the website is not in accordance with the actual email that was sent out,” said Flexfit Vice President Brian Yang in an exclusive interview with this writer. “She manipulated and changed the whole thing.”


By no means should this report be construed as an indictment of conspiracy theorists or truth seekers. Quite the contrary; this writer is determined to restore common sense, sound research and responsible journalism to a movement that has been overrun by rumor, speculation and outright fraud.

Calling out corrupt politicians is one thing; hurling baseless accusations at parents who just lost their children to the nation’s most horrific school shooting is quite another. Aside from a fringe minority of delusional conspiracy theorists, the vast majority of the U.S. population rightly considers this to be nothing more than a cruel, offensive and unjustifiable defamation of their fellow Americans.

Regardless of Insanemedia’s true motivations, they are nevertheless playing right into the hands of those they claim to be fighting against.

For those seeking to derail constructive political activism, the Sandy Hook conspiracy movement has been a godsend. Not only has it distracted well-meaning patriots from more noble endeavors, but it has also degraded the integrity of the legitimate truth movement in the eyes of the American people.

The Sandy Hook “Flexfit” Hoax


by Keith Johnson

A call to Flexfit Vice President Brian Yang confirms what many of us knew all along: that Sandy Hook Hoax member “Bridget Norris” [AKA Bridgette C. Ostler] deliberately altered an email she received from the company in an attempt to create the false illusion that a Flexfit hat worn by mass murderer Adam Lanza was not produced until the year after the massacre took place.   

This deception began in mid-August when a web correspondence surfaced that was allegedly written by a Flexfit executive known as Leslie (last name withheld). The email in question (page 2) was proffered by Norris as a reply to an inquiry she made asking for assistance in identifying certain features of the Flexfit hat worn by Adam Lanza.

It was this crucial portion of the email that caused the greatest stir among Hoaxers: “We updated the sweatband inside in 2013…but we continued to sell through the previous sweat band until stock levels depleted…However the new sweat band is pictured in this photo you have sent me. This is odd given the information that you have given me.”   

If this assertion were found to be true, it would mean that Adam Lanza could not have possibly worn the hat introduced as evidence by police because it had not yet been produced.

This portion of the email, however, has now been proven to be a fake.   

The first to investigate this suspicious email was Sandy Hook researcher CW Wade, who has done a series of excellent articles on this subject (Part 1Part 2Part 3).

Wade reached out to Flexfit Vice President Brian Yang and asked if he could verify which part of the email, if any, was authentic.   

On August 27, Mr. Yang replied to Wade by email.

“After internal investigation, one of our employees responded to a lady claimed to be ‘Bridget Norris,’” Mr. Yang wrote. “[A]ccording to my employee, Bridget called, emailed and asked our other employees regarding the cap with the pictures. I have gone through all the evidence.”

Mr. Yang continued: “I also found out that our employees original email was modified and manipulated before it was put on the website you provided me. Thus, it was not 100% accurate information at all.”

At the bottom of the email, Mr. Yang attached two “before” and “after” photographs of Flexfit hats.   

“For your reference, the below are the two different versions of same bucket hats that we are selling,” he wrote. “We have made the inner sweatband changes which took place in 2014. Therefore, the sweatband with ‘Flexfit’ legible ones were produced between 2005, when we launched the product line[,]until 2014 when we made the running change.”

Although Mr. Yang’s email proves that a crucial portion of the email was altered to convey an idea that is completely contray to the facts, requests for a copy of the authentic and unaltered email from Leslie were made as a means of securing physical evidence of the fraud.   

On September 2, this writer attempted to reach Mr. Yang by phone at the Flexfit office in Orange County, California. The call went to voice mail and I left my name and number. Mr. Yang phoned shortly thereafter but I missed his call. He did, however, leave a New York state phone number where he could be reached.

Later that day, at approximately 3:00PM, I made contact with Mr. Yang. After introducing myself and explaining the purpose of my call, Mr. Yang confirmed that he was fully aware of the email exchange between Leslie and Bridget.   

“What Bridget Norris put on the website is not in accordance with the actual email that was sent out,” Mr. Yang told me. “She manipulated and changed the whole thing.”   

When asked to differentiate between what was authentic and untrue, Mr. Yang replied: “[One of] the two things that I could come with is the date that the hat was purchased. I mean, we made the running change in 2014 not 2012, which is incorrect. And second thing is, uh, Leslie. She said she’s been working here 20 years according to the website but she has been working here for only 9 years.”

When asked if he was familiar with the photographs sent by Bridget for verification and if he could identify the date that particular hat was manufactured, Mr. Yang replied: “I sent an email to Mr. Wade and I can forward the email to you. That particular hat was made between 2005 until we made a running change in 2014.”

As we neared the conclusion of the interview, I asked Mr. Yang if he would forward a copy of the authentic and unaltered email exchange between Leslie and Bridget. He agreed he would attach in reply to an email I sent to him.   

Later that day, Mr. Yang replied to my email request.   

“Keith, You could obtain my copy of email sent to Mr. Wade last week,” he wrote. “The attached is what was exchanged between Bridget and Leslie. We do not want to get involved with any more bad publicity for this non sense conspiracy. Thank you”   

The “attached” that Mr. Yang refers to can be found at this link.

Using both Bridget’s fake email and the authentic email provided by Mr. Yang, Sandy Hook researcher Marie Jones made a post that allows the reader to easily distinguish the difference between the two documents.

In the interests of full transparency, an audio of my conversation with Mr. Yang (Flexfit.mp3) is attached at the bottom of this page and was recorded in accordance with Tennessee (where I live) and New York “one-party consent” laws.

Fetzer’s “Free Homes” Folly


Keith Johnson

Sandy Hook hoax adherent and former University of Minnesota Duluth Professor James H. Fetzer is one of the chief disseminators of fraudulent information about the tragedy that befell Newtown, Conn. on December 14, 2012.

The Professor’s posts on the thoroughly discredited Veteran’s Today (VT) website are elaborate works of fiction based entirely on the speculation, gossip and other assorted bunkum that emanates from the mouths and keyboards of his many dubious sources.

One of the more outrageous theories Fetzer has helped popularize among fellow hoaxers in recent days is the claim that some Sandy Hook residents were gifted with “free homes” a few years prior to the “event” as partial compensation for the part they played in this so-called “elaborate hoax.”

In a February 16, 2014 article on VT, entitled “Sandy Hook: Free homes and ‘big bucks’ incentives for leaders and players,” Fetzer wrote, “It was astonishing to learn that very unusual real estate transactions had taken place on 25 December 2009, where the homes of 15 of the 20 Sandy Hook child victims, 1-2 of the 7 adult victims, and all 6 of the Sandy Hook adult non-victims (the Phelps, Gene Rosen, the three Selectmen) have the mysterious sale date of Christmas Day and $0 sale price. Although not gifted on that same date, even the home of Nancy Lanza, the purported mother of the alleged shooter, Adam Lanza, was bestowed upon her for $0 on 8 February 2011.”

Fetzer does no real research himself but rather collects bits and pieces of litter strewn across the information superhighway and assembles them into one giant incoherent mess.

For this claim, the disgraced Professor links to conspiracy website D.C. Clothesline and a February 14, 2014 article, entitled “The strange purchase date and price of Sandy Hook homes.”

The writer of this piece, known simply as “Dr. Eowyn,” claims to have noticed back in February 2013 that “some of the homes of Sandy Hook victims all had an odd sale/purchase date of 12/25/2009, and an equally odd sale/purchase price of $0. I had found that information on the website of Vision Government Solutions (VGS), a company that calls itself ‘a leading supplier of land parcel management software technology and services to local government organizations, enabling efficient assessment, billing, collections, mapping, and permitting’”

To investigate further, Dr. Eowyn phones the Newtown Assessor’s Office and speaks with administrative assistant Andrea Santillo, who, according to the article, said that the Newtown city government recently had switched to a new computer system and had not been able to enter the property data for all Newtown homes. So the computer used the 12/25/2009 and $0 as, respectively, a ‘filler’ default sale date and price. Ms. Santillo’s explanation seemed plausible, and so I did not pursue the matter any further. But that doesn’t mean I’d forgotten about it.

Flash forward a year. I decided to revisit this matter, and went back to VGS’s database. Lo and behold, the strange sale date and price are still there.”

In addition to checking VGS, Dr. Eowyn claims to have “looked up the price history of those addresses on” Trulio, Zillow (both real estate websites) and the Connecticut Town Clerks Portal, a website of land records — including Newtown’s — which allows only those who have paid a fee to search its records. Interestingly, after I had paid for a 24-hour access to the site, I got this message about Newtown: “The mortgages, liens and probate certificates of the town of Newtown are not available online at this time.” 

To verify this claim, I visited the link Dr. Eowyn provided and found that it was not necessary to pay a fee in order to access land records for Newtown, Conn.

Here’s how I did it:

1.) On the top left hand corner of the page, I clicked on the “sign in as a guest” tab.

2.) Once I did, I was redirected to a page with links to various Connecticut towns.

3.) I clicked on Newtown

4.) That delivered me to a search page. 

5.) I elected to search by first last name and entered Nancy Lanza in the appropriate fields.

Voila! Contrary to Dr. Eowyn’s reported experience, I encountered no access restrictions or messages advising that Newtown’s land records were unavailable. Instead, I was taken to a page containing 19 items of real estate activity on Nancy dating back to when she and then-husband Peter Lanza bought the home at 36 Yogananda St. on July 23, 1998.

It was easy to debunk Fetzer’s claim that Nancy Lanza’s home “was bestowed upon her for $0 on 8 February 2011.”

What actually happened on February 8, 2011 is that Nancy’s ex-husband, Peter, filed a Quit Claim Deed, a legal instrument that terminated his right and claim to the property at 36 Yogananda. In other words, he transferred ownership interest to Nancy according to the terms of their divorce.

The records also show that Nancy was still carrying a mortgage from 2004 when she died, clearly disproving the theory that the home was “bestowed upon her.”

Rather than rely exclusively on computer entries as proof, I paid the $7.50 for a 24 hr. subscription that allowed me to access images of the actual documents from various financial institutions, attorneys, courts and various government offices. Many of these documents are forms filled out by hand with signatures from judges, clerks, notaries, witnesses and, of course, the Lanza’s themselves.

Once I concluded that Eowyn and Fetzer’s claim about Nancy was completely unfounded, I moved on to the other so-called recipients of “free homes.”

Those remaining on Dr. Eowyn’s “suspect” list include the parents of 15 of the 20 children that were slaughtered, 2 of the 6 murdered adults and 6 more people who are not victims but had played significant roles in the aftermath of the massacre.”

According to Dr. Eowyn, these 37 people either own(ed) or reside(d) in one of 22 homes showing the strange sale date (12/25/2009) and price ($0)” on the VGS website.

In an effort to determine whether or not this Christmas Day sales date and $0 value was reflected in the Connecticut Town Clerk’s Portal (CTCP), I took the identifying information provided by Dr. Eowyn on all “suspicious” parties, matched them to their land records on the website and determined—beyond a shadow of a doubt—that there was absolutely no corroborating evidence to even remotely suggest that homes were given for free on any day, let alone Christmas Day 2009. In fact, none of the land records for any of those people identified by Dr. Eowyn showed any kind of activity in the entire month of December 2009.

Contrary to what Fetzer and Eowyn would have their gullible audience believe, the CTCP clearly shows that those accused of receiving “free homes” actually bought their properties several months, and in most cases, several years before or after Christmas Day 2009. In fact, a significant number of these homeowners still carry the mortgages they entered into prior to 2009.

According to CTCP land records, individuals that VGS associates with the “suspicious” sales dates and $0 prices actually purchased the 22 properties in question on the following dates:

1970, 1971, 1988, 1992 (2), 1993, 1994, 1998 (3), 2000, 2002, 2004 (2), 2005 (3), 2006, 2010, 2011, 2012 (2).

NOTE: The figure in parenthesis indicates the number of properties that were purchased by implicated parties in that given year.

The beauty of this kind of research is that anyone with a computer can do it RIGHT NOW! There are no applications. No government clearances. No Freedom of Information requests or other bureaucratic red tape. The information is there in its complete form with absolutely no redactions. I would challenge anyone who still has their doubts to investigate on their own. By doing so, they will learn that the CTCP information pertaining to the properties and individuals identified in Dr. Eowyn’s report is in stark contrast to any notion that homes were given away on Christmas Day 2009. The evidence is not just overwhelming—it’s conclusive.

So what’s the meaning of thisstrange sale date (12/25/2009) and price ($0)”?

The only place we find it is on the VGS website. In an effort to ascertain why that is, I called the Newtown Assessor’s Office. As luck would have it, administrative assistant Andrea Santillo answered the phone.

Ms. Santillo told me that in 2009, the Newtown Assessor’s Office (not the entire Newtown city government as Dr. Eowyn claims) “converted” from one data-base vendor, Totalvaluation (which has since changed its name to eQuality CAMA), to Vision Government Solutions (VGS).

One of the problems with the conversion, she said, was that the information in the former data-base did not “translate” into the new format. Because of this, information had to be inserted manually.

Due to the large volume of properties in Newtown, they were only able to input partial information—owner’s name and corresponding book/page numbers—into the “ownership history” block.

Ms. Santillo said that the date of 12/25/2009 was chosen deliberately for the sale date field because it was a “non-working day” and could easily be identified as a default entry, as was the $0 amount in the “sale price” field because, as Ms. Santillo explains it: “You can’t sell something for $0. That goes against the very definition of the word ‘sale.’”

Ms. Santillo went on to say that information is updated, incrementally, when the opportunity presents itself but stressed that deeds and all relevant information to real estate records are maintain with the Town Clerk’s Office.

She also confirmed that the CTCP website I’d been using was the correct portal to access all relevant information on land and land owners in Newtown.

When I told Ms. Santillo that some claim free homes were given away on Christmas Day 2009 based on the VGS data, she acknowledged that she’d received calls about that and then asked me: “In what world does that even make sense?”

Well, it apparently made sense to Dr. Eowyn, one of Fetzer’s many imaginary friends

For those unfamiliar, the Professor’s “experts” primarily consist of bored housewives, naïve kids and other assorted freaks and geeks with names like Professor Doom1, QKUltra and Jungle Surfer.
Then there’s the mysterious Dr. Eowyn Though the name suggests this person comes bearing credentials, it appears they are simply just another costumed fool.

“Eowyn is a fictional character in J. R. R. Tolkien’s legendarium, who appears in his most famous work, The Lord of the Rings,” according to Wikipedia. “She is a noblewoman of Rohan who is described as a shieldmaiden.”

In fact, the website Eowyn primarily uses to post its ridiculous theories is Fellowship of the Minds, an obvious play on Tolkien’s Fellowship of the Rings.

Fetzer describes Dr. Eowyn as a retired college professor though he provides no evidence to support that claim.

Does that surprise you?


Halbig Hides From the Truth


Keith Johnson

They say he’s on a “quest for truth,” but when the truth finds him,  Wolfgang Halbig runs and hides.

On May 31, followers of the “Sandy Hook Justice” Facebook page were buzzing when their dubious leader posted the following message:

“You would not believe who is at my front gate of a gated community in Sorento, Florida trying to get in to see me?

LEENY POZNER. A parent who supposedly died on Dec 14, 2012 at Sandy Hook.

Why would he travel from sandy hook to Florida and then to my gated community?

If I called him or his wife Veronica I would be arrested for Harassment by the CT State Police.”

Once again, Wolfgang demonstrates his absolute contempt for the truth.  I recently spoke with Lenny Pozner and got the straight scoop.

“I was never at his gate,” Mr. Pozner told me on Saturday. “Mr. Halbig is frankly not a good source of accurate information.”

More details about what really happened will be revealed later in this article. First, a little background:

For those unaware, Lenny Pozner’s precious son, Noah, was among those murdered by Adam Lanza on December 14, 2012. His daughters, Arielle and Sofia, were also in attendance that day and might have met the same fate as their brother had it not been for the quick and courageous efforts of first-responders and school staff, namely first-grade teacher Kaitlin Roig.

Since that tragic day, Mr. Pozner has been one of the few surviving parents willing to discuss the tragedy openly and even maintains a website where he shares family photos and personal insights on Noah to help keep the memory of his son alive.

Just recently, Mr. Pozner took his transparency one step further by publicly releasing Noah’s birth certificate, his two-page kindergarten report card from Sandy Hook Elementary School (SHES), his death certificate and the first page of an investigative report by the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner (OCME).

Although these documents are exempt from disclosure under Connecticut’s Freedom of Information Act, Mr. Pozner hoped their release would help satisfy some conspiracy theorists who were demanding, among other things, evidence of Noah’s existence, proof of his death and details about the emergency response.

Unfortunately, Mr. Pozner’s measure of good faith wasn’t enough to satisfy the irrational Sandy Hook hoaxers who immediately dismissed the postings as fake digital images of fictitious physical documents.

Of course, just like all hoaxer “research,” these purely speculative assertions came from unqualified armchair detectives unable to support their claims with even a shred of factual evidence.

This brings us now to Wolfgang Halbig. I recently spoke with Lenny Pozner and confirmed that, yes, he was in Florida. Though he was there on unrelated personal business, Lenny was hoping to work in a visit with Halbig to answer any questions he might have about the SHES tragedy and to address the many falsehoods being propagated by the hoaxer community. Lenny also wanted to show Noah’s physical death certificate and other documents to Halbig in hopes that he would vouch for their authenticity.

“I called him a few days before I drove there and his voice mail was full,” Lenny told me in a recent email.

Since Lenny was unsuccessful in reaching him by phone, he contacted one of Halbig’s associates and asked if they could relay the message that he would like to arrange a meeting. Shortly thereafter, the associate emailed Lenny to say that Wolfgang didn’t want to speak with him.

“The same attempt was made to tenured Florida Professor James Tracy,” Lenny told me. “He holds the same beliefs as Halbig and that communication had the same outcome.”

Remember, this is the same Wolfgang Halbig who has been demanding that parents, first responders and anyone else connected to the Sandy Hook Elementary School massacre be dragged into court to face grueling depositions.

One would think that those leading the investigation of this alleged hoax would jump at an opportunity to pick the brain of a Sandy Hook parent who is not only volunteering to answer your questions but is also willing to do so in person and on your own turf.

But, of course, Wolfgang Halbig is not an investigator—he’s a con man. Each day, this fraudster BRINGS nothing new to the table but TAKES in large sums of cash. As of this writing, Halbig has raised more than $23,000 on his GoFundMe account and god knows how many thousands from other sources like PayPal, mail orders, cash, checks, etc. etc.

By now, it should be glaringly obvious to any rational person that there is no “fact-finding mission” and certainly no “quest for truth” on the Wolfgang Halbig agenda. This isn’t about getting answers—it’s about getting money.

Hopefully, this game will end soon, and devastated parents like Lenny Pozner will have an opportunity to continue healing without the vultures constantly circling over their heads.

Namesnot Mary, it’s actually…


…Leanne. At least that’s according to Namesnot Mary herself, who revealed this little tidbit of information in a September 11, 2013 post on her You Tube channel, entitled “Hey You Tube.”

“I do not hide my full name from other researchers,” she wrote. “I live in a small town and know a diverse group of people (most of who are unaware) and, I do not want the people here to know what I am doing on You tube.”

Of course not. As we all know, most stalkers are hypocritical cowards who prefer to prey on their victims behind a veil of anonymity.

Unfortunately for Leanne, she’s a little sloppy when it comes to keeping her true identity a secret. In the same post she provides her email address:, which actually reveals a lot more about this slanderous wench.

“Reality’s Dog” is a music group with several of its songs featured on You Tube that just so happen to have been uploaded by one Leanne Kozak.

Could they be one in the same? It appears so.

A confidential informant recently wrote me and said they’d been in contact with Namesnot Mary, who provided her phone number as 604-796-3977. A simple Google search of that number reveals that it’s listed to an L. Kozak. 604 is a British Columbia area code and the prefix 796 services the small town of Agassiz, population roughly 6000. The same Google search of that number reveals it may be a landline for 58605 Lougheed Hwy Agassiz, BC V0M 1A2, though it’s unclear how recent that information is.

Leanne boasts of having an “educational background” in “childhood education” and an “expertise” in “working with autistic children with challenging behaviors.”

God forbid this vile woman is still working with kids. If so, the parents of those children and her employer must be notified that they have a predator on the payroll.

For those unfamiliar, Leanne doesn’t believe any children died at the Sandy Hook Elementary School on December 14, 2012 and stalks the surviving family members, first responders and any other individuals her paranoid mind suspects of being part of an elaborate hoax.

Among her favorite targets are those close to slain Sandy Hook children Madeleine Hsu and Dylan Hockley. She’s also not fond of the emergency personnel who responded that day, including Newtown police officer Thomas Bean, who she refers to as a “Dirty Lying Cop Actor.” Actually, one would be hard-pressed to find a witness, survivor or anyone else close to the Sandy Hook tragedy that Leanne doesn’t despise.

Contrary to how she’d like to be perceived, Leanne is not a “researcher” nor is she an “investigator.” Leanne Kozak is a predator and stalker no different than any criminal that seeks out and exploits their victims. She digs up whatever personal information she can find on her targets and then makes a feeble attempt to connect imaginary dots that can be used to defame their reputation. She then narrates her false conclusions in You Tube videos with a voice that can be best described as a barbiturate-induced slur. It’s repulsive and highly offensive, particularly to anyone on the receiving end of her ruthless attacks.

To their credit, You Tube has taken down some of Leanne’s videos. In one post, she explains why she thinks they did while proudly admitting to being a predator. “I think they are looking at it as on line stalking,” she wrote. “Kinda feels that way at times, When my boyfriend comes home he asks me if I stalked people all day.”

Slanderous and libelous accusations made by Leanne and others only help to inspire the kind of criminal activity we have seen in places like Mystic, Conn., where a hoaxer recently stole a playground sign honoring Sandy Hook victim Grace McDonnell and then called her mother to say that her daughter never existed.

Rest assured, each and every one of those who have been made victims of Namesnot Mary’s predatory acts will be notified of her true identity so they can protect themselves and take whatever legal action is appropriate.

Hoaxers Put Sandy Hook Parents in Their Crosshairs


Originally Titled: Sandy Hook Parents Could Be in Danger

From American Free Press
Volume XIV Number 22
June 2, 2014

Keith Johnson

There’s seemingly no limit to how far some will go to enforce on others their warped interpretation of what happened at the Sandy Hook Elementary School on December 14, 2012.

Less than a week before Mother’s Day, on May 5, a sign honoring 7-year-old Sandy Hook victim Grace McDonnell was stolen from a playground in Mystic, Connecticut. According to the local NBC affiliate, a man claiming to be the thief called the deceased child’s mother to say that her daughter “never existed” and then informed her that he stole the sign because he believed the “shooting was a hoax.”

This should come as no surprise to anyone who has followed the ongoing witch-hunt against the surviving Sandy Hook family members. In recent days, these already traumatized victims have increasingly become the targets of harassment and defamation by those who accuse them of being paid actors in a staged event orchestrated by the government as a pre-text to gun confiscation.

Robbie Parker, whose daughter Emilie was one of the 20 first-graders killed by lone gunman Adam Lanza, is no stranger to this kind of abuse. A day after the tragedy, Parker was labeled a “crisis actor” and accused of “getting into character” as he nervously stepped before CNN cameras and proceeded to express grief over the loss of his child.

Parker has now become the focus of a fresh new series of attacks, this time coming from University of Minnesota Duluth Professor James Fetzer. In a May 14 article for Veteran’s Today, Fetzer declared: “We got him! Robbie Parker, crisis actor, at long last exposed!”

According to Fetzer’s article, Parker’s real name is Samuel Travis Delaney, an actor and musician from Texas who “uses multiple aliases” and was paid by the government to “manipulate gullible Americans.”

As proof that Delaney and Parker were one in the same, Fetzer provides a few photographs of the two men for a side-by-side comparison (the same tactic used to convince people that dead children sang at the Super Bowl) along with an unsubstantiated claim that they’d “uncovered” Parker’s “audition tape for Sandy Hook.”

It didn’t take long for this story to completely unravel. Though Fetzer was absolutely convinced that he’d unmasked “the real Robbie Parker,” he was forced to make a full retraction two days later after the man—whose real name is John Matthew Walker—came forward and set the record straight.

“I am a penniless actor and musician from Austin, TX,” Walker wrote to Fetzer. “Last year, some internet wackos decided, through a convoluted process of ‘Facebook Connect-the-dots’, that I am in actuality Robbie Parker, parent of one of the Sandy Hook victims. Not only do I look little like him, at BEST I could pass for a relative, I am nearly a foot taller [figuratively, not literally] and COVERED in tattoos.”

In a follow up article, Fetzer—apparently fearing “the potential damages” of a lawsuit—admitted he was dead wrong. “John Matthew Walker did not play the role of ‘Robbie Parker’ at Sandy Hook,” he wrote. “We have revised our conclusion on the basis of the scientific requirement of total evidence, where another alternative is better supported given the totality of the available evidence.”

Though a mistake of this magnitude might compel some to think twice before making another outlandish claim, Fetzer wasted no time coming up with an alternative theory courtesy of fellow Sandy Hook skeptic Dr. Eowyn.

In a supplemental article, Dr. Eowyn scrutinizes the photo of a brand new “look-a-like” suspect and opines: “Unless Robbie Parker of Sandy Hook has an identical twin (which no media account ever claimed and who, strangely, did not attend the memorial service for his niece), he is the same Robby Parker who’s a ‘quality assurance engineer’ at SpotterRF, a defense contractor that’s linked to Homeland Security and the CIA.”

For what it’s worth, this AMERICAN FREE PRESS reporter contacted Robby Parker at SpotterRF on May 19. When asked if he was aware of the allegation in Veteran’s Today, Parker laughed and said: “I saw that. That’s a different Robby Parker.” He declined to answer any further questions.

It cannot be denied that the lives of the surviving Sandy Hook family members have been put in jeopardy as a result of the libelous accusations and speculative claims made against them. Today, it’s a stolen sign and a malicious phone call. What about tomorrow?

Even Professor James F. Tracy—a devoted Sandy Hook conspiracy theorist—recently expressed his concern about potential violence after being approached by parties who “suggested that vigilante justice be visited upon the alleged Sandy Hook perpetrators.”

Is it just a matter of time before a parent, child or first responder connected to the Sandy Hook tragedy is physically assaulted by a unhinged Sandy Hook conspiracy theorist whose violent act was entirely motivated by hearsay?

Maybe there are some who are deliberately moving gullible people in that direction. Perhaps that’s the hoax we should really be worried about.

To Stop a Sandy Hook Stalker


Keith Johnson

There may be one surefire way to stop the Sandy Hook vultures and predators from stalking their prey: “Sue the living HELL out of them!” At least that’s what one of the nation’s leading authorities on Internet stalking recently suggested.

Meet Russell Stookey, a lawyer in Blairsville, Georgia who has zero tolerance for the frauds and liars that populate the World Wide Web.

In 2011, Mr. Stookey won a $404,000civil lawsuit on behalf of Gene Cooley, a man whose life was nearly destroyed after a woman, Sybil Denise Ballew, spread false rumors about him over the Internet. 

 “The anonymous poster went on a community website for Blairsville, where Cooley lived at the time, and accused him of being a pedophile with a criminal record and a drug addict,” the Atlanta Journal-Constitution reported.  “None of it was true.”     Ballew wasn’t the only one taking part in the defamation, as Mr. Stookey explained to this writer during a recent interview: “We did the very first case in the United States where we penetrated that veil of anonymity, found out who these people were by their user names and IP addresses, and we took them to task individually in civil court and won.”

Like the surviving Sandy Hook family members, Cooley lost a loved at the hands of a deranged killer who then took his own life at the scene of the crime. 

“She was a wonderful girl,” Cooley said of his murdered fiancée, Paulette Harper, during a 2012 segment of ABC’s 20/20. “She had a beautiful heart, a beautiful soul.”

Though Cooley and Harper were getting ready to start a new life together, those plans came to an abrupt end after the woman’s ex-husband paid her an unannounced visit.

“Apparently she was taking a nap,” Cooley said. “Somehow he got in, startled her, and must have pushed her down and then shot her. He waited around for a little while, and then finally committed suicide.”

Cooley’s anguish didn’t stop there. Though police never pegged him as a suspect in the crime, the local community had their doubts after rumors started circulating on an Internet forum called Topix.

According to an ABC News report, “The thread included several users with mysterious names like ‘Bugs,’ ‘Yuck’ and ‘Mouth’ that called Cooley a drug addict, a pervert who should be kept away from children and even a possible accomplice in his fiancée’s murder.”

Contrary to the gossip, Cooley was clean as a whistle with no criminal record and no history of drug addiction or sexual deviance. Still, Cooley was convicted in the court of public opinion. He was ostracized by his future in-laws, lost his job and was essentially run out of town. That’s when he decided to make the call to Russell Stookey.

“He laid this tragic tale out,” Stookey told 20/20’s Chris Cuomo. “I couldn’t believe the story—it was incredible. And I said, I’ll try to do this case.”

Using subpoenas, Stookey was able to unmask the culprits hiding behind their online identities. After obtaining the information, Stookey—in at least some cases—went to the very forum where the comments about Cooley were made and outed the individuals publicly by posting their names, addresses and telephone numbers. 

Unfortunately, a statute of limitations prevented Stookey from bringing suit against some of the online stalkers so he concentrated his efforts on Ballew.

During the proceedings, the court asked Ballew why she posted such inflammatory things about Cooley. Interestingly enough, Ballew pulled out the old “gut-feeling” card that so many Sandy Hook conspiracy theorists draw to “prove” that grieving parents are actually “crisis actors.”

“I watched him and I can tell a pervert,” she said. “Every time a pretty girl walked by, he would look at them. I get a feeling.”     Needless to say, the jury didn’t buy it.

In recent days, Mr. Stookey has been following the relentless cyber stalking of Sandy Hook parents and is sickened by what he’s seen: “These families—after having lost their children—have been harassed and browbeaten and accused of heinous crimes, called liars and hoaxers and actors and so forth…”

Much of the online activity against the parents generally falls under either one of two common-law definitions of defamation, as Mr. Stuckey explains: “Slander is oral and usually confined to very specific things, such as to impugn non-chastity to a woman or to attribute someone to a crime of moral turpitude—very specific things. Libel is broader. It’s written or permanently affixed defamation that’s passed on to a third party [someone other than whom the charge is made] or published for the whole world to see. One of the ways to be found guilty of the tort of libel defamation is to impugn the integrity of a person or lower their reputation in the esteem of the public.”

Mr. Stookey went on to say that he is currently working a defamation case that in many ways parallels the hysteria found within the Sandy Hook hoax community. In this particular instance, an anonymous poster used a social media website to accuse a local businessman of paying off victims, judges and the District Attorney as a way of keeping his son from doing time for a fatal traffic accident involving children.

“None of this was true, but the community was literally fired up and wanted to hang somebody,” Mr. Stookey said. “This is a perfect example of the kind of defamation we’re seeing, where a person’s reputation is being lowered in the eyes of the public.”

When asked, in his professional opinion, what options these parents had to defend themselves against this kind of abuse, Mr. Stookey replied: “Get a ball-busting attorney and sue the living Hell out of them! All of these parents need to join in a common cause lawsuit…If these people want that done, they can hire me or—better yet—they can hire a good attorney in their area and I will teach [them] how to do that…I have given away a million dollars worth of legal research in teaching lawyers how to prosecute one of these cases. All they gotta do is spend about an hour on the telephone with me and let me explain the technology and what they need for proof.”

For those who might doubt Stookey’s passion about hunting these psychos down, check out these quotes from various articles:

“We’re not trying to cut down on anybody’s ability to speak freely. The type of speech we are trying to curb is you cannot get out there and lie about someone and do character assassination… We’ll find them, we’ll get them. Mean and dumb is a bad combination. I will catch them and I will put them into bankruptcy.” ~ Atlanta Journal-Constitution     

“They have no character. That means they have no guts. They have no guts, no character. They lack courage, no balls at all. (WHISPERED) Should I say balls? Anyway, I’m old school. If I’ve got something to say, I’ll say it to your damn face. [GUFFAWS] That’s just the way it is. You see these scars on my face? A lot of times, people don’t like that. And they’ll punch you. But that’s their opportunity. And that’s the way you do business in this life. You say it to their face… Normally, you’re talking about bored housewives who are just gossip-mongers, basically. But it is an epidemic. I have caught lawyers. I caught a judge. I’ve caught doctors, a dentist, a state representative. I found out in a heartbeat who these people were. I sued them. And you ought to hear them scream and cry. Let me go. Let me out of this. You did it.” ~ This American Life