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'Death ray' suspect allegedly solicited local Jewish groups

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Glendon Crawford didn’t say anything threatening during his visit to Congregation Gates of Heaven, but his message was bone-chilling to the administrative assistants who greeted him there more than a year ago. The 49-year-old Galway man now accused of plotting to build a lethal, remote-activated radiation device visited the Schenectady temple in April 2012. And the message he delivered to the women who greeted him left Rabbi Matthew Cutler with no choice but to contact ...

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June 20, 2013
1:26 a.m.

[ Flag Post ]

This idiot had a hateful fantasy, nothing more.
One would have to be a complete MORON to think that such a thing is even possible, given current technology.

From another local website:

No such device exists anywhere on this planet, nor will there be any time soon.

OK, some people are more educated than others, but anybody buying in to this bullsh$t, is straight up retarded.

Though it is an excellent plan with only two minor drawbacks. One, there's no such thing as an atomic death ray, and two, there's no such thing as an atomic death ray. I realize those are the same drawback, but I thought it was important enough to mention twice.

OK, you could probably be killed if you stood in front of the beam from a good sized particle accelerator.
But they're not exactly portable".

June 20, 2013
5:53 p.m.

[ Flag Post ]

Thank God Glendon Crawford said what he did to Rabbi Cutler and others at the Temple Gates of Heaven.

There are disturbing rants against Muslims on Facebook. The authors won't understand that
condemning an entire society for the actions of some is unconscionable.

Re: the prior comment - The author should refrain from using the word "retarded" to
describe ignorance.