Jesus Campos, the supposed hero of the Las Vegas Massacre, left the US for Mexico briefly, via the San Ysidro, CA border crossing, a day by car away from Las Vegas. Why…
It’s a curious thing that Jesus Campos was allowed or perhaps encouraged to leave the US for Mexico shortly after the Las Vegas massacre, as Tucker Carlson and Dan Bongino discuss.
The question they allude to is “What kind of wool is the MGM trying to pull over the eyes of the American people? Casinos hire illegals all the time with impunity.
It’s not likely that they’re so in fear of ICE that they sent him after his Matricula card or the fake Social Security card he left on his dresser in San Ysidro. Common sense tells us there’s more to the story, just as with the incident itself, than we are being told.
Carlson asks, “Why would investigators allow Jesus Campos, who again was the sole eye witness that we know of to the shooting from within the building to leave the country shortly after while the investigation is still going on? I’m baffled by that.”
Bongino replies, “It’s very strange, Tucker, I mean think about it, there’s really no guarantee he’s ever going to return, he’s not under arrest, he’s not under any court order to stay in the country. They’re limited legally what they can do to order him to stay, but it’s just confusing.” [VIDEO BELOW]
Bongino notes that not only is he the only witness to the perpetrator of what could be the crime of the century and “you have a pretty significant injury, a .556 or a .223 round to the leg, is really beyond perplexing. There’s no convenient explanation for it.”
Carlson is more suspicious, saying, “Well, I don’t think it’s possible. I think if you were hit with that round, hit squarely in your leg you’d be going anywhere because it would have destroyed your leg. But I don’t mean to impugn the character of Jesus Campos. I don’t know anything about the man, I felt sorry for him, I still do, he was injured.”
“But the behavior of the people around him,” says Carlson, “is so weird and weird in a specific way. They are trying to control access to him, they’re trying to control the story about him, they’re clamping down on information about him and his actions, why would they be doing that? Is it MGM doing that? What is going on?”
Bongino is theorizing that friction between the FBI and the parent company of Mandalay due to the threat of lawsuits. He says there is really no other convenient explanation.
“That explains a lot of the timeline discrepancies, that also explains, as you just said and you’re correct, I think this limited and controlled access to Campos and a reason why the parent company may not have had a problem with him leaving the country for a couple days.”
Carlson adds, “They may have facilitated it or abetted it, I mean that would not shock me at all. But it doesn’t explain the behavior of, for example, the Clarke County Sheriff.” He details how his producer called to ask a simple question about licensing, Campos’ not being registered with the state as a security guard, “And they were so defensive and they yelled at him and hung up. Spokesmen don’t typically act that way when they’re asked a simple question. What is that about?”
Carlson agrees with Bongino that Paddock was not the ghost to law enforcement that we’ve been told he is, and feels “there’s some butt-covering going on; just a guess.”
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