France & Tanzania


You’ve seen the news about two US servicemen and two others who responded and forcibly disarmed the attempted massacrist who opened fire on a French train last week. Said one: “I grabbed the AK and started muzzle thumping him in the head.” “And the three of us beat him until he was unconscious.” The heroes are British businessman Chris Norman, Anthony Sadler, a senior at Sacramento State University in California, US Airman Spencer Stone, and Alek Skarlatos, a US National Guardsman from Roseburg, Oregon and Afghanistan veteran.

Yes, it was a gun free zone. Just like trains in the USA. The attacker was on multiple terror watch lists; at least four intelligence agencies and a number of law enforcement authorities around the world knew who he was and that he was a serious threat who had fought in Syria with ISIS.

Any more questions about on- or off-duty carry by our service members? (Hint: There is no “off-duty.”)

For their meritorious actions, the four were awarded the Legion of Honor, France’s most prestigious decoration for CIVILIANS. The US Army also said Skarlatos will receive the Soldier’s Medal “for extraordinary heroism above and beyond the call of duty,” while Airman Stone’s unit has said it will be nominating him for the Airman’s Medal, which is the highest medal for noncombat bravery that the Air Force can bestow.

So, where is the medal for Navy Lt. Cmdr. Timothy White, who returned fire at the murderous jihadist in Chattanooga, USA?

*crickets chirping*

(There’s been another mass shooting in France since the train.)


“Hunters” in Tanzania have been targeting albino children to maim or kill them for their limbs, believing they possess supernatural power.

Tanzania has strict gun control. Not so much on violent crime.

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