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UPDATED: National Guard Warns Soldiers Not To Wear Uniforms In Public After Soldiers Accosted At Buffalo Wild Wings

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UPDATE: The following alert has been issued pursuant to the incident involving National Guard soldiers at the Buffalo Wild Wings in Rapid City, South Dakota.

The woman is believed at this time to have been part of anti-Keystone pipeline protests and yelled about the Keystone pipeline.

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National Guard soldiers were accosted at a Buffalo Wild Wings in Rapid City, South Dakota, the National Guard confirms to Big League Politics.

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In response, the National Guard has warned its service members not to wear their uniforms in public while they are off duty, as the anti-Keystone pipeline protests intensify.

“I can confirm that the incident took place, and that there were National Guard soldiers that were involved,” National Guard lieutenant colonel Anthony Deiss confirms to Big League Politics. More than 80 people protested outside the Rapid City courthouse as the battle over the Keystone pipeline heads to court. The ACLU’s lawsuit against South Dakota governor Kristi Noem over a law seeking criminal penalties for “riot boosting” made its way to court Thursday.

“We’ve made National Guard soldiers and service members aware of the incident and what had happened and to maintain awareness when out in public in uniform, and if they see something out of the ordinary or suspicious to report that through the chain of command,” Deiss stated.

“While off duty is what we recommended,” Deiss said, confirming that the National Guard recommended that its soldiers not wear their uniforms in public while off duty.

“When they are off-duty, we make recommendations on what they should wear, but most service members when they’re off duty usually wear civilian clothes anyway,” Deiss said.

Shad Olson, South Dakota broadcaster and activist, first learned about the incident and wrote the following based on a National Guard source:

“A woman believed to be a leftist pipeline protester accosts a group of U.S. Army National Guard soldiers at a Rapid City, South Dakota restaurant, setting off a fire extinguisher during a busy lunch hour.

Witnesses say a female protester screaming, “Babykiller, Babykiller,” and other obscenities was forced to leave the restaurant by management. Firefighters responded to clear the building of particulate spread by the fire extinguisher and turn off the building’s fire alarm system that had been triggered by the fire extinguisher.”

Shad Olson’s dispatch concludes

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Narrative Buster: Media Ignores Milwaukee Molson Coors Mass Shooter

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Antony Ferrill, the man accused of killing five co-workers and himself at a Molson Coors plant, reportedly had a long-running dispute with the co-worker .

The New York Post reported that Ferrill had frequently gotten into arguments with one of the victims he killed, a fellow electrician, according to an account that an employee related to the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel.

The two co-workers had been accusing each other of going into each other’s’ offices and messing with computer equipment or swiping tools, according to a source, who did not want to be named.

The source also noted that Ferrill frequently watched movies on his phone throughout the day, which other co-workers complained about, and Ferrill believed he was being discriminated against because he was black.

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Earlier in the day, Ferrill had been fired but ended up returning to the business facility with a stolen name tag and his firearm, according to WBBM-TV.

Ferrill had worked as an electrician for over 20 years. 17 of those years were spent at the Milwaukee brewery, according to a report from the Sentinel, which pointed to various sources and online employment records.

The tradesman turned murderer started to become paranoid at work, reportedly telling co-workers about a year ago that he suspected his bosses were breaking into his house, hacking his computer. and rearranging his furniture.

“I was, ‘Are you serious, Anthony? What?’” the unnamed employee informed the Sentinel. “We all kind of joked about it, saying we should maybe get him an aluminum hat. But he was dead serious about it.”

According to Phillip Rauch Sr., who worked with Ferrill for 15 years at the brewery, he was “a very good electrician.”

“Every time I worked with him, he was always in a good mood,” Rauch told the Sentinel.

Interestingly, the media did not focus much on the story.

Paul Joseph Watson of Infowars noted this on Twitter.

He tweeted, “Wow, this disappeared from the discussion quickly.”

Simply put, when a non-White commits an atrocity, the media will do everything it can to downplay it.

However, when a white person carries out a shooting, there will be non-stop coverage about growing white supremacy or other bugaboos the media is willing to conjure up.

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