Nashville trans school shooter's manifesto is 'blueprint on total destruction', FBI suppressing it: lawmakers

Rep. Burchett warned that it should not be made available to the public, rather only the families of those killed and members of Congress.

Jarryd Jaeger Vancouver, BC
In the weeks since trans-identified shooter Audrey Hale massacred three adults and three children at a Christian school in Nashville, Tennessee, details have emerged shining light on what led her to carry out the brutal attack. A comprehensive manifesto was recovered, however its contents have not been released.

Lawmakers familiar with the matter have warned of the horrible things included in Hale's manifesto, and called for it to be made available to certain individuals.

As the New York Post reports, Tennessee Rep. Tim Burchett suggested that the manifesto "could maybe tell us a little bit about what’s going on inside of [Hale's] head." He warned that perhaps it should not be made available to the public, rather only the families of those killed and members of Congress.

Metro Nashville Council Member Courtney Johnston stated that according to her sources, the document was "a blueprint on total destruction," adding that "it was so, so detailed at the level of what [Hale] had planned." She also cautioned against releasing it to the world, noting that while some parts should be made available, the document in its entiretly "in the wrong person's hands would be astronomically dangerous."

Both the Metro Nashville Police Department and the FBI are currently working on the case, however it is believed that the latter is stalling any potential release of the manifesto.

Law enforcement recovered numerous documents from Hale's vehicle and bedroom, showing that she was "planning over a period of months to commit mass murder at The Covenant School." Tennessee Bureau of Investigation Director David Rausch explained that "one is specifically a plan and the other is some journal-type rantings."

The FBI's decision not to release the manifesto was scrutinized by criminology professor Joseph Giacalone. In an interview with the Post, he suggested that "if there is something in there that is truly damaging for the transgender community, I think they are hesitant to do it because they are afraid of a violent backlash against that protected class of people."

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