TX gunman had one more creepy surprise after mass shooting: ‘Not quite what you were expecting, huh?’

Mauricio Garcia, the 33-year-old Allen, Texas mass shooter, had reportedly scheduled a YouTube video to be published a day after the shooting last Saturday.

The video, a copy of which has been published by the Daily Mail, showed him eerily staring at the camera while wearing a horrifying “Scream” mask. After a couple of seconds, he removed the mask and said, “Not quite what you were expecting, huh? Go watch the video. Cya!”

It’s not clear what video he referenced.

The rest of the clip featured a large smiley whose face contained a Hitler mustache.


The video has since been removed from YouTube, where it’d been published on a channel called “Psychovision.” That’s reportedly the same username Garcia had used on Odnoklassniki, a Russian social media network where he’d posted an abundance of Nazi content.

“A user on the Russian social media website Odnoklassniki posted photos of several receipts and an airline ticket with Mauricio Garcia’s name, along with a listed birthdate matching Garcia’s. A law enforcement source said investigators believe the account belonged to Garcia,” according to CNN.

The posts included “photos showing SS and swastika tattoos, praise for Adolf Hitler, misogynistic screeds that echo incel (or involuntary celibate) ideas and forums, and complaints about the state of his mental health,” The Independent noted.

“Photos on the profile also include[d] dumped-out boxes of ammunition, posted at the same time with images outside the mall. The profile had appeared to telegraph preparations for violence for years; a photo of a written diary entry in a spiral-bound notebook from 2019 details a dream about racist violence,” according to The Independent.

NBC News likewise reported that many of his posts had referenced mental health. In fact, in his final post, he’d speculated that no psychologist could fix him.

“In another post, he made disturbing comments about what makes a mass shooting ‘important’ and praised a person who opened fire at a private Christian school in Nashville, Tennessee, this year, killing six people, including three children,” NBC News noted.

The Nashville shooter was a “transgender male” who’d also written a manifesto. Yet for reasons that remain unclear, that manifesto has yet to be publicly released — whereas everything Garcia ever wrote is now being peddled by the press and left-wing activists.

In Garcia’s case, the left is convinced he was a white supremacist. During Monday’s episode of “The View,” co-host Ana Navarro even argued that any minority can be a white supremacist just like Garcia.

“We all have to remember that the head of the Proud Boys, his name is Enrique Tarrio. The Proud Boys is a white nationalist group. Look, being Hispanic or being black does not, or being anything does not make you immune from being racist, from being radicalized, from being a white supremacist, from being evil, from being homicidal,” she said.

“And we are seeing it over and over again. There are people who, they don’t see themselves as what they are,” she added.


In addition to calling Garcia a white supremacist, leftists are also claiming he was inspired by figures on the right, including commentators Tim Pool and Chaya Raichik, the owner of the “Libs of TikTok” Twitter account.

It’s true that Garcia had followed both influencers, but there’s no evidence to suggest he was inspired by anything they’d said or done. This makes sense since neither has ever advocated for violence against anybody, let alone innocent people.

As previously reported, Garcia killed eight people and injured seven others during a mass shooting at Allen Premium Outlets, a mall in Allen, Texas.

According to reports, he exited a silver Dodge Charger around 4:36 pm EST last Saturday and began firing using an AR-15 style rifle, though he was also armed with other weapons.

The shooting has predictably retriggered calls from the left for gun control, especially since Garcia had reportedly purchased his guns from private sellers.

“Most of the weapons were purchased from private sellers, which is legal in Texas and means the suspect, Mauricio Garcia, did not go through a background check,” according to CNN.


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Vivek Saxena


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