Text Again and You Die. Sadly, He Was Dead Serious.

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January 14, 2014 by gregrabidoux2013

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Wahlberg survived. Chad Oulson did not.

Chad Oulson, age 43, was sitting with his wife Nichole at a Tampa, Florida movie theater watching Lone Survivor. Ironically, he didn’t survive the film. Ex-Cop, Curtis Reeves shot and killed him, apparently, because he wanted Mr. Oulson to stop texting during the movie.

Well, at least Reeves had a reason, right?

For all the seemingly endless back and forth we endure in this country when it comes to guns, we often seem to, well, miss the point. When more and more people have immediate access to guns and weapons of lethal force in everyday situations more and more pointless, gun violence happens. As sure as a bullet from a fired weapon will land and cause damage somewhere the reality is that it’s not just the certifiably deranged or dangerously violent or even the convicted felons that will use violence at some point.

Regular folks who are seemingly rational, upstanding types will inevitably lose their cool, draw their weapon in anger, pull the trigger in a fit of rage and then regret it for the rest of their life. Of course, they’ll more often than not at least be alive to feel regret, their victim will not be so fortunate.

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Tampa movie theater where Chad was killed for texting during the movie.

I say we miss this simple point about human nature because it may be more reassuring for us to discuss gun violence in the third person. As in “they” or “others.” You know, the criminally insane, the social outcasts who harbor a grudge and plan a bloody exit or the felons who are beyond rehabilitation or the gangbanger or drug lord who uses guns as simple but deadly tools of their trade. The way a dentist uses a drill or a plumber a wrench. It’s just how they conduct business.

But the reality may be less reassuring and more unsetting. “They” and the “others” may be the rest of us if we, being human, snap at some point and happen to have a lethal weapon at our fingertips when we do.

I used to think it was other folks like I’ve described. If I could just see them coming I could avoid them and hopefully be safe. But exactly whom should I or you avoid?

I’ve seen adults start shooting at each other over a parking space at Wal-Mart. Been on a NY subway when the doors opened and a gang member shot in the car just ahead of me during a “hit” attempt and I lost a colleague to a drive-by shooting in DC that was intended for someone else.

NY subway

More danger than just the nasty smell.

Curtis Reeves was a retired police officer who apparently just snapped. And he was armed at the time. And Chad Oulson wouldn’t stop texting when Reeves demanded he stop. I guess he will now.

I am sure we will hear how maybe if Chad were also armed he could have defended himself against the shooter. And we’ll also hear how if we had stricter gun control this may have never happened.

I am increasingly tired of the arguments from both sides to this never-ending debate.

Since 1990 there have been 8.2 million active gun carry permits approved in the state of Florida alone. The Geneva Small Arms Survey estimates that there is 275 million guns in the US or about 90 per every 100 citizens. This isn’t even counting another 3 million registered guns including 500,000 machine guns and 2 million incendiary devices like grenades.

grenade

There are 2 million of these waiting to be un-pinned in the US civilian population alone.

The US is by far the most heavily armed civilian population in the world. Serbia and Yemen are next and they are not even close. Hurray for us.

By the time you finish reading this blog another 90 US citizens will have died as a result of gun related violence. By the time this new year becomes old another 32,000 of our fellow Americans will have died from guns.

I know that guns don’t kill people but people do. Sadly, someone always seems more than willing to pull the trigger.

Just don’t kid yourself that the shooter will always be one of “them” or the “others.”

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41 thoughts on “Text Again and You Die. Sadly, He Was Dead Serious.

  1. Todd S says:

    How come with so much access to guns even in a movie theater I don’t feel safe? Aren’t I supposed to? I shop online and now just stay in and watch movies on my own tv…who needs the stress??

  2. Jasmine C says:

    Wow…..Im almost scared to go outside. I realize that we as a people are supposed to feel safe, but how is that possible when everyone around you is possibly walking around with some weapon of force that could possibly kill you.

  3. Amelia says:

    I’m also sick and tired of talk about guns. And no, I don’t feel safer knowing some yahoo next to me at the movies, or the IHOP, or 7-11, or the mall, or Wal-Mart or in my church is packing…just the opposite, as you point out “they” are often “us” and we suck at times

  4. Rebecca says:

    The gun control talk is getting extremely old. I understand both sides of the story, but after reading this I almost fear for my life just to drive down to the convenient store. This blog makes me realize how much I do stereotype people by thinking the only people who cause the gun violence are “them.” Having this outlook of knowing that we are “them” is quite disturbing.

  5. Vander says:

    I understand that “they” are “us” but I am not fearful. I own firearms, my friends own firearms, and some of my friends who do not, but want to, are taught firearm safety. Now it is not feasible to require training for people to have firearms because that would be putting restrictions on the 2nd Amendment, but I think that it is the responsibility of the person to seek proper training. Now in this situation, you have to look at what happened. The man would not stop texting and got shot for it. Extreme? Yes! The man who shot him, could he have anger issues? More than likely he does. Is that an excuse? No!

    In the blog, it is mentioned that the US is the most heavily armed country in the world, which is true. And the gun crime is up near the top too. But if you were to take out 4 cities, that have the most strict gun control laws, the US would be fourth from the bottom. I am not wanting to turn this into a gun control debate, just stating facts.

    Fear is dangerous. When we fear something, it has a way of spreading. I do not understand why people “start” feeling fear about other people after something happens. Fear is healthy but only if you control it.

  6. Amy S says:

    to “Vander”-“more than likely”…are you kidding me? If he didn’t have a gun handy it would have been a shouting match and no has to die. And fear is healthy, really?? Should kids be fearful going to say, school, like today in New Mexico?? We are a heavily armed country with trigger happy idiots who can’t control themselves. maybe you and all your heavily armed friends are incredible exceptions, but I’d guess not. To Jasmine, Amelia and Rebecca, yeah, we should be fearful and no it’s not healthy and guns and those that are pulling the trigger out of rage and anger like this guy in the movies are the reason why. It’s not about gun safety training, give me a break with that stuff.

    • Vander says:

      Fear is healthy. And our children are taught a reasonable amount of fear from an early age. Where you not taught to be watchful and fearful of strangers? Did you just get into any car that happened to have someone in it that said they were a friend? I doubt it. Children should be fearful of this world because of the people in it. And not all of those people have firearms. There was a man in China that killed 22 children with a knife. Should knives be restricted? Classifying every owner of firearms into “trigger happy idiots” shows the caliber (see what I did there) of your understanding of this world. I apologize that you are so fearful, but your fear should not become someone else’s.

  7. zbsaxon says:

    This has been a long debate and will continue to be. There are those who grew up around guns and those who did not. Different people are accustomed to different things. Gun “control” however does not seem to be the answer. New Orleans and Chicago have the strictest gun control laws of almost anywhere in the nation yet always seem to make the top 5 for most crimes committed with a firearm. I like the authors point and it might be the authors point but incidents like this are why I have a firearms permit and why I choose to carry in any place it is deemed legal as frowned upon as it might be. I carry not to act, but to react, and only to react in situations where mine or a loved ones life is at risk.

  8. Blake L says:

    I agree with many including the blogger that this whole debate is getting tired and neither side is fully correct. With so many guns is it any wonder tragedies like today’s school shooting keep happening?? And to the guy who said he only reacts and then only if his or family life is at risk, bless you but even with good intentions bad things happen. You aren’t perfect either…the fact is it’s getting to be like old wild west, great, just great…

  9. Elle M says:

    I don’t think that this debate will ever have a “right” answer. There are reasons why citizens need guns and there are also many reasons why they should not. I don’t think it was okay for the man to shoot someone over him texting. I know he was refusing to listen to him, but was it really time to take his life away? I feel like there could have been a different way to handle the situation.

  10. Mallory O says:

    This argument is tiring, you can talk to someone for the current laws until you’re blue in the face and never change their mind just as you can talk to someone who wants stricter laws just as much and nothing will change. While I don’t personally see a quick-fix solution, I believe small laws could help implement change. It’s a devastating tragedy that these things happen regularly, but we, as a society, seem to have become numb. “Oh that happens somewhere else, never here,” we often hear people say. The media never reports on the good deeds of others, only on the crime that occurs and focuses largely on their agendas. I believe small laws – such as the Georgia law I heard of the other day, in which you do not have to report a gun sale to another person (or have a background check, etc.) as long as you are buying said gun from another individual with a Bill of Sale. Therefore, if you have a sheet of paper claiming you as the owner with the Serial Number and Model Number, you can buy a gun from a friend or other person within Georgia. This defeats the idea of background checks and makes guns readily accessible. I think if access became more limited, or required more hoops to jump through, we could prevent some (not all) cases of violence.

  11. Jazmyn M says:

    Jazmyn Marshall

    It seems as though we are having an outbreak of crazies! Its hard to imagine that someones first thought to get you to stop texting in a movie theater, is to shoot you. Ex cop or not,is a movie theater a place you would even have to consider bringing a gun too. That doesnt scream out to me a danger place to be armed. This is the most outrageous story i have heard all day. Going into the movies that day I wouldnt have know how to stereotype what a killer looked like, or known how to fear for my life, because my intentions were only to see a movie.

  12. Nubian W says:

    I completely agree with the Blogger. The argument between pro-gun and anti-gun is very tiresome. There has to be a balance of both for society to finally put all of the pointless deaths and arguments to rest. Reeves had no right to take another man’s life for something as minuscule as texting. He should have also known better if he was a retired cop. The problem with guns arise when the person behind the gun does not have the right mindset. A gun should have ONLY been used if Oulsen also had a gun and provoked Reeves. The best solution would have been for Reeves to simply change his seat or get over it!

  13. Dominique E says:

    It’s pretty sad that you can’t go somewhere as simple as a movie theatre and feel safe. Never in a million years did I imagine anyone having to worry about being shot and killed in a movie theatre just for being on their phone, but in the world we live in now, anything could happen at any given time. I feel like guns should only be used as protection and not used as a way to release anger on an innocent person. Many people have personal issues that no one knows about and will look for the smallest things to give them a reason to lash out. I just wish people would think before they shoot because once they shoot, it’s impossible to take it back.

    • Lisa R says:

      Many people have psychological problems and do not process emotions and thoughts correctly. This guy just snapped? Most people yell or curse when they snap. Pulling a gun out and shooting someone because they were on their cell phone is completely unjustifiable. The sad thing is that these stories are becoming more and more common and leading some people to believe shooting someone is no big deal. Then you have the individuals who do these things for attention and other various reasons. It is impossible to detect every individual who is suspect to these types of actions.

  14. Jasen P says:

    Violence has occurred since the beginning of time. Since guns were invented they have been used to kill people but the have also been used to protect people. Everyone always thinks that by banning guns that the violence/shootings will stop but they won’t! They have tried banning things from drugs to automatic weapons but the bad men/women of society still find a way to get it. If you ban guns from the public then the law abiding citizens have no way of protecting themselves or their families. By giving our gun rights away you give the bad men of society an upper hand and you as voters are killing the good citizens by taking there right to bare arms.

  15. Kenny S says:

    So, was the ex-cop who put bad guys away for years and who killed the guy because he was texting a bad man? This good guys v bad guys is just nonsense. It’s mostly just over-armed people with tempers who get mad as we all do and then they reach for their gun. What if the guy in the theater could only reach for say his bucket of popcorn to throw instead?

  16. Sean S says:

    Murderers are not some new, twisted invention that came about in our lifetimes. The fact that their tools have updated is not a surprise, and whether or not firearms are a blessing or a curse can be argued endlessly. The truth is that guns are here and they aren’t leaving, no matter how hard you try to get rid of them. A gun is a tool, and just as can be done with a screwdriver, a knife, a bow and arrow, and so on, a tool can be misused. Though one of the accepted functions of a firearm is that of killing, it is not the tool’s fault that its master wishes to see someone’s life end for reasons other than self defense and preservation. The issue at hand, with this case, is the lack of self control this once seasoned and respected retired police captain demonstrated. Lack of self control, I fear, is a societal problem that has grown worse in recent years, and I need only to read Facebook posts and comments to have grounds for my fears. If, as an adult, your first thought when angry about someone over something so petty as texting in a movie theater is to kill them, then you are in need of psychiatric help. Remember that Curtis Reeves is 71 years old, and the minds of the elderly are well renowned to lack impulse control. This is simply a theory, and I will leave it to the court case to figure out the truth behind Mr. Reeves’ actions. This crime is not a question of gun control, nor should it be made into one. The problem lies in the mind, not in the tool.

  17. Dana M says:

    I’m old and I got news for the guy who was trying to make old people seem crazy, it’s the young and angry who have impulse control. And guns are just tools?? How about if Curtis reached in for popcorn like the guy said or maybe a toothbrush, who gets hurt then? Gun lovers are always justifying guns and always make themselves out as so rational and only shoot in extreme cases, bla bla bla, let’s just say the truth people, many and all types simply don’t mix well with guns. All this other talk is more gun love.

  18. Taylor K says:

    Stories like this really make me think about how people in Florida don’t have any restraint with guns. First, you have George Zimmerman shooting Trayvon Martin and now a guy gets shot just cause he didn’t stop texting in a movie theater. Old or not, that’s extremely excessive. It just makes you want to be considerate to every stranger (especially in Florida) because you don’t know who will snap.

  19. Davon M says:

    For one shooting a guy that was texting in the movies alone is the stupidest reason to even think about pulling your gun out the holster. Secondly if people are all so hung up on trying to make this a gun free zone, why aren’t there any metal detector in movie theaters yet? This i think and could be wrong but the second movie theater shooting and still nothing has changed, but even if that was to happen it is not like anything is going to change. People will still carry around guns or find alternate ways in means of protection besides a gun. Such as knifes, brass knuckles, etc… Human being as a race are just dumb when it comes to protection and common sense.

    • KPWalk says:

      Davon, I had the same question re: how, if, and when theaters will have to implement greater levels of security for their guests? Of course, some will say that is a violation of some sort of right, but when people are armed with a deadly weapon and ready to violate the right to live, this inconvenience should be considered part of ensuring that all individuals are being responsible with their freedoms, even if it is a right to bear arms. The truth is the law can’t regulate your thoughts and intentions, but it can regulate whether you get in this theater!

      • It shouldn’t just be when theaters show movies about gangs or one of the Batman movies that they step up the security. In reality, what unarmed 18 year old usher wants to or is trained to disarm a violent and possibly armed patron.

  20. Natalia H says:

    I see no real logic behind any argument that may have been made. The US always feels like we need more gun control but really it’s like we need people control. Guns don’t just get up and shoot people. People do. I also think that you can never be to sure about a person. What if we were to do some type of test before someone is issued a gun? They may be fine then but what happens if something goes completely left the next day? It’s all so tricky to understand because you want to feel safe but at this point you dont really know from whom you want to feel protected from

  21. KPWalk says:

    Having the weapon puts it on the list of options to initiate if the situation does not develop as you have intended. In terms of defense and protection it is a viable option to ward off the aggression of an assailant. However, it is best to be able to follow procedures for addressing situations whenever possible. First of all, I still don’t understand how texting on a small screen takes your attention away from the massive screen you are supposed to be viewing. Secondly, you do not automatically know why the individual is texting. My husband and I always receive texts from the babysitter when we are out for a date night be it at the restaurant or the movies. It is a considerably more respectable way to communicate then by actually talking on the phone. That’s what it was created for. But, if it has become an absolute annoyance, GO TO THE MANAGER OR THE USHER! They are there to serve the guests and to help. No, you can’t make a person have 20 items the express lane, but you can tell the manager that the person in line has 40 items. In taking the time to follow the procedures, one has time to first of all CALM DOWN! One also needs to get their thoughts together and be ready to COMMUNICATE! Just like we tell pour children – USE YOUR WORDS!

    • KPWalk says:

      In my rush to reply, I neglected to share my deepest prayers for both of the families in this event. For the family that lost a loved one and will need tremendous support from this day on. As well as to the family of the perpetrator that must deal with the shock and societal ramifications of this moment of rage. And even to the former officer if and when he comes to the realization of what he has done.

  22. Ben N says:

    Many would say that this is an isolated incident and that the majority of people would not do this. The argument that every citizen should be able to carry a fire arm with them and protect themselves does not account the fact that people, no matter their background, can always snap and fire on innocent people. Sure, the guy was texting, but who is the cop to even begin the argument with him in the first place? He should have notified the movie theater if he had a problem with it, not talk to the guy directly. The ex cop should not have carried the weapon into the movie theater because it is an area where families bring their children to enjoy watching a movie, not a fire range. If the ex cop did not have a weapon the man would have been alive. Because of this I think that there should be areas in which guns are banned. Low risk places such as skating rinks, churches, and movie theaters should ban guns on their campuses to avoid incidents such as this.

    • KPWalk says:

      What’s interesting is that it took decades to ban smoking in such public spaces because of the need to prove the harmful residual affects of second hand smoke, yet it has been accomplished. But we have decades of immediate proof of the potentially fatal consequences of the use of firearms and we still have to justify banning them in certain venues. The challenge is funding and enforcing such legislation with more than a “No Fire Arms Permitted” sign pasted on the front door.

    • Andrew N says:

      I am not sure if the former cop was arguing with the other man, but if someone was texting during a movie, whether it was the previews or not, I would not hesitate to confront the person and politely ask them to not text as it is quite distracting. If the person did not stop I would go find a theater employee and have it handled that way. I don’t think not asking the person to stop is the only option.

      There are two sides to every argument. Had there been an off-duty police officer or a properly trained civilian with a gun in the theater of The Dark Knight Rises in Aurora, Colorado in July 2012, perhaps more innocent lives could have been saved when James Holmes entered that theater and began shooting. I am certainly not condoning what Curtis Reeves did, but I would feel a lot more comfortable with a trained, retired police officer in the theater than some citizen who has no knowledge of guns, and not properly trained in firearms, sitting in a theater with a loaded gun. I believe this was an isolated incident with a very unfortunate outcome.

  23. LindsayJ says:

    It is unfortunate this occured in a movie theater, yet again. This has become a dangerous activity it seems, in recent events. I dont believe gun laws necessarily reflect the recent events. Unfortunately there are individuals in the United States who own guns illegally. If the government decides to place higher regulations on gun ownership or worse, completely outlaw gun ownership; I believe the violence in this country will increase. It is true, terrible things happen and events happen with lack of judgement. However, unarming the general population is not the fix to this reoccuring problem. In my opinion.

  24. Erica TF says:

    Ultimately, there is this sense of entitlement among people…people think they are entitled to react however they feel appropriate in every situation at that very moment…there is no thinking about consequences of their actions and consequences that other people have to endure because of one’s actions. This movie shooting was totally uncalled for and what was the purpose in the man bringing the gun into the movie theater anyways?? Although the movie theater asks in a nice, animated way for people not to text during the movie, another person cannot confront and react to a person carrying out their right to text (I mean ultimately it is not a crime, just a matter of respect for others in the movie theater). How can one justify shooting someone over texting?? The guy could have been responding to an emergency (although he could have been respectful and went out in the hall to take care of his phone business) but because he didn’t that does not mean he should lose his life over something so stupid. What bothers me the most is that in cases like these the person will claim mentally insane or incompetent to justify their actions. The sad part is that gun violence is not going to slow down–as more people are purchasing guns to protect themselves. The number of robberies, home invasions, etc. is on an up rise which means more average everyday people are consuming weapons and becoming more reactionary than asking questions and thinking through what they are to do. the new slogan is “Shoot first, ask questions later …and don’t worry about the consequences”. Now you have to be scared of almost everybody because you have no idea what they are capable of and what their reactions may be to different situations.

    • Lisa R says:

      There was absolutely no reason for this man to even be allowed to bring a gun into the movie theater. From my experience, there are always police officers inside of the building. Regardless of his occupation, he cannot justify his horrible actions.

  25. Yassir A says:

    Violence has become extremely excessive nowadays. In my opinion, the idea of carrying a gun with you everywhere is stupidity. There are many ways to protect your self rather than guns and violence. Before people learn how to control guns, they must learn how to control themselves. “Gun control? We need bullet control! I think every bullet should cost 5,000 dollars. Because if a bullet cost five thousand dollar, we wouldn’t have any innocent bystanders.” Chris Rock

  26. Lisa R says:

    Stories like these are what makes me feel the need to have some sort of protection with me. At the same time, when will someone else with this “protection” snap? I was told this morning by my boss that recent gangs have been “sucker punching” people in an attempt to kill them. An 82 year old woman was at a bus stop when someone did this to her. She retrieved her gun that she was carrying for protection, and shot one of the men in the chest and the other as he was running away. Many will argue that what she did was cruel, while many will say she was protecting herself. When it comes to situations like this, it is very difficult to decipher which is right. We have heard it a million times, but guns do not kill people, people kill people. With that said, I do believe that gun laws should be MUCH more strict in order to minimize some of these horrific incidents that we have seen in the past year. It is a sad day when we no longer feel as safe to send kids to school or go to see a movie. However, we cannot live day to day in fear – but we can make a greater attempt to assure that guns do not get into the hands of the wrong people.

  27. Jermaine G says:

    The first story stood out the most to me. Who would ever think that they would get shot in a movie theater while on a date with their companion? And by an “ex-cop” at that? Both sides of the gun arguments have valid points and it is actually getting annoying hearing them. Guns do kill people but a gun cant act by itself. A gun needs the help of a person to actually pull the trigger to shoot. So are the guns dangerous? In a way but the people carrying them are more dangerous than the gun because they are the ones that control them. People often think that gangs are so dangerous because of the guns they have and etc. but truth is anybody with a gun is dangerous. Anybody can snap at anytime. This articles proves that the most “innocent” looking person with a gun can be the most dangerous person with one.

  28. Cara C says:

    I was watching a movie with my mother, not too long ago, when she pulled out her phone and began texting. The brightness from the screen annoyed not only me, but I’m sure others around. It was a dark and serious film. Upon the second reaching for her cell phone, I calmly grabbed her and, shook my head now, and whispered that you shouldn’t have your phone out during the movie. It’s rude.

    With that being said, I did NOT tell her this or prevent her from using her phone because I was afraid she would be shot and have her life ended. I just felt like it was “movie etiquette.”

    Furthermore, I don’t believe the problem is necessarily our right to have weapons, I think it should be more geared towards the problem that this individual had the right to bring it to the theaters. Why bring a gun to a movie theater? You’re not going to the shooting range, and your not an on or off duty cop.

    You are accurate in your statement pertaining to not knowing who you can trust. With homegrown terrorism being increasingly common, you can never be sure who the perpetrator will be.

    For now, all we can do is keep our eyes open and remain cautious of our surroundings! Yikes!

  29. Andrew N says:

    As a fellow police officer I usually carry my back-up weapon when I am off-duty because I never know who I might come across when I am out with my wife. I have arrested some not so friendly people who have threatened to “whoop my a$$” if they saw me outside of jail. I would never think to take my gun out, let alone shoot someone over texting. I think there was more to the story than what is being publicized, though. Perhaps Chad threatened the 70 year old former cop and he felt “threatened” or Curtis had some sort of rage and did just freak out and shoot him in cold blood for no reason. It is hard for me to pass judgment without knowing all the facts. I know there are a lot of people who believe guns kill people and there should be stricter gun control. I understand why Curtis carried a weapon with him when he was out at a movie with his wife. I don’t think banning guns or stricter gun control would have prevented such a tragic incident of one man losing his life seemingly over texting during a movie.

  30. Casey Holcom says:

    It makes me extremely uncomfortable to know that guns will be allowed on my campus as well as other public places in Georgia. I know there are many responsible people out there but mistakes and high emotions happen and sometimes it leads to unfortunate results. I really don’t think people should have weapons in public places.

  31. Ashley P says:

    In today’s society, crimes involving gun usage is very prevalent and seems to be inevitable. The frequent assertion of everyday people finding the need to arm themselves to provide some degree of protection from the world – which may also be viewed as armed – provides the perfect opening to people of different facets around the country. Some of these people may be dangerous to the society. Moreover, they may incur harm to themselves and family members. Due to the prolific private gun ownership, many people, if not thousands of innocent people may encounter some sort of problem involving a gun. This may result in accidents, homicides and even suicides. The hands of the persons some of these guns end up in will be people that have a low level of tolerance. Let’s not forget to mention that some of these gun owners may also have the inability to desensitize a situation. So, a person with a short fuse, wielding a firearm can only end up with so much; rather so little possibilities and solutions. Another point one must also keep in mind is the individual handling a firearm. Is that person mentally sound? Is that person suffering from stress? Anxiety? Depression? If so, these are instances where the possibilities are also lessened. Even at times, rational individuals will lose their upstanding euphoria, their stability and withdraw their firearm in the heat of the moment and take the life of another and ruining the life of the person who pulls the trigger.

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