U.S. Intel Agencies Failed To Prevent Terror Attack Despite Their Overreaching Resources

(RoyalPatriot.com )- On social media, the guy accused of shooting riders on a New York subway train on Tuesday disparaged whites and moaned about racism, homelessness, and violence.

“Can you tell me what you’re up to, brother?” Frank James, 62, of Milwaukee, addressed New York Mayor Eric Adams in one video. “What really is going on with this homeless situation?”

According to the Justice Department, James, who is black like Adams, discussed several conspiracy theories on YouTube and asserted: “And so the message to me is: I should have grabbed a gun, and just started shooting mother——s.”

Two days before the shootings, in which 23 people were killed or injured, James released a video in which he claimed:

“This is what white b—–s and white m———ers’ expect you to be … when you blow one of their … brains out—this is what you asked for. This is how you wanted me to be, obviously.”

According to a Justice Department news statement, James is charged with terrorist attacks or other violence against a public transit system in Brooklyn’s mass shooting at the Sunset Park subway station.

Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube (owned by Google) have all vowed to alert domestic radicals for more than a year.

The FBI, which has been chastised for chasing Russian connection claims, white supremacists, and, more lately, school parents, had access to James’ social media posts.

According to Kara Frederick, director of The Heritage Foundation’s Tech Policy Center, the FBI has shifted its focus elsewhere.

Frederick also believes we’re seeing a disconnect between what the Biden administration refers to as domestic extremists and what are genuinely domestic extremists.

Parents at school board meetings or someone spreading COVID misinformation or disinformation online are seen as a leftist’s concept of a terrorist
According to Frederick, Facebook, Twitter, and other social media corporations have been reluctant to respond to genuine incidents of hate speech.

James was arrested at least 12 times by the NYPD between 1984 and 1998 on offenses ranging from burglary to illegal sexual activities.

When asked if the New York subway shooting might have been avoided, an FBI spokeswoman declined to comment more.