EXCLUSIVE: Could Mysterious Australian Brian A. Hodge Be at Center of Vegas Massacre?

Mystery man Brian A. Hodge has become the focus of a private investigation into America’s deadliest mass shooting, according to an intelligence report completed by ex-government officials dismayed with the way law enforcement has handled the investigation.

Big League Politics has exclusively obtained an in-depth intelligence community-produced report which fuses open-source information, tactical counter-terrorism analysis, cyber-intelligence, and digital data mining into a comprehensive dossier comprised of a detailed profile on Brian A. Hodge’s and his whereabouts during the massacre.

The dearth of answers has frustrated many who have followed the fallout from the Las Vegas Massacre on October 1, 2017. From an investigation that has been suspiciously hush, to the abundance of both believable and absurd theories that have filled the void, one thing is certain: Critically important information about what actually occurred on that tragic night is being withheld from the public.

An Australian national living in Los Angeles, Hodge was present at Mandalay Bay on the night of the mass shooting.

The digital signatures captured, tactical tradecraft, and media analysis strongly suggest that Hodge should reasonably be suspected as a person of interest in the Vegas massacre, and deserves more scrutiny.

Hodge, a marketer and left-wing activist from Wagga Wagga, New South Wales, Australia, was born February 16, 1981, and works as a Marketing Director for George P. Johnson Experience Marketing in Los Angeles.

Hodge’s Australian background and support for left-wing causes are well documented on his now-locked Facebook page.

While Hodge does not outwardly espouse violence, his profile is befitting of an ANTIFA affiliate.

He harbors some anti-right wing views, evidenced by a tweet from his now-locked Twitter account. In August, Hodge angrily tweeted at Michael McCormack, a right wing politician and member of the Australian House of Representatives:


He openly and fervently supports traditional left-wing social causes like gay and transsexual  rights, as an outspoken “Yes” voter in Australia’s gay marriage proposition, which eventually passed:

The significance of a potential ANTIFA connection to the Las Vegas massacre cannot be understated.

A Melbourne ANTIFA Facebook page claimed responsibility for the attack shortly after it occurred:

The post claims that one of Melbourne ANTIFA’s “comrades” from the Las Vegas branch made the “fascist Trump supporting dogs pay.”

There has been controversy surrounding the post, which was deleted shortly after it was published.

Snopes claimed to debunk stories identifying the Melbourne Antifa Facebook group represented the true Melbourne Antifa group, basing their claim on an anonymous blogger, and The Daily Mail wrote an article about the post as well.

The “Melbourne ANTIFA” page was subsequently erased from the internet.

Big League Politics did some digging, and reported the following:

To verify the claim that the Melbourne Antifa page was not the REAL Melbourne Antifa page, Snopes reached out to an anonymous blogger called “slackbastard,” and reported his real name to be Andy Fleming. It turns out, though, that Andy Fleming is a pseudonym for a blogger, according to the Sydney Morning Herald. 

“Anti-fascism advocate Andy Fleming (the pseudonym of a Melbourne blogger who tracks far-right groups) describes such posts as “quasi-hysterical,”” the article says.

Big League Politics reached out to “Fleming” anyway, to see how he verified for Snopes that the “Melbourne ANTIFA” post was not credible. He did not provide much in the way of answers. His reasoning was that he’s a member ANTIFA in Australia, and that he “should know:”

Snopes cited an anonymous blogger as a source, and wrongly claimed that the anonymous source’s real name was Andy Fleming. Moreover, “Fleming” has no proof that the “Melbourne ANTIFA” page was a hoax.

Snopes is far from apolitical, and has been known to carry water for leftist causes, just like other Facebook “fact-checkers.”

[F]act-checkers follow a standard set of criteria when determining the veracity of stories on Facebook, and these are based on objective facts, Lauren Svensson, a Communications Manager at Facebook told Big League Politics via email.

Evidenced by Snopes’ handling of the “Melbourne ANTIFA” post, that is untrue. Daily Mail has not retracted its original story.

Furthermore, foreign nationals with dubious ties have been connected to other ANTIFA activities in the United States.

Big League Politics reported in February:

“An eyewitness to the fatal car crash in Charlottesville, Virginia was photographed socializing with progressive billionaire George Soros’ son. Records reveal that the eyewitness has been employed as an adviser to Soros’ Open Society Foundations.

Big League Politics has obtained a photo of Chris Mahony, a New Zealand-born rugby player employed by the World Bank Group, with Alex Soros, son of the politically active socialist financier.

Mahony’s bio at the Centre for International Law Research and Policy lists advisory work that he did for the Open Society Initiative, a project of Soros’ Open Society nonprofit network.”

Here is the photograph of Mahony and Alex Soros:

A vast amount of the civil unrest following the election of President Donald J. Trump is not grassroots organized, but rather financed by power brokers with political motivations.

Who exactly is international man of mystery, Brian Hodge? What was he doing at the Mandalay Bay on the night of the massacre? What is his relationship to those already known to have participated in the massacre, and others still unknown to the public?

These questions, along with many more will be addressed in an upcoming series of articles.

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