Yesterday we published a blog about some racist chud from the West Springfield/Agawam area who was threatening to shoot black and Puetro Rican people in a series of Facebook posts.
All of a sudden today Turtleboy became the most widely read blog from Holyoke to the Bronx, because half the Puerto Ricans north of New Jersey ended up sharing the blog on Facebook. And they are NOT happy with this douchequeef.
Well, the West Springfield and Agawam Police must’ve gotten flooded with phone calls because they both issued a press release about it today on Facebook. The WSPD made it clear that he was Agawam’s problem.
One woman, who more than likely wanted to name her first born son Kaiden and calls him “my king,” blamed us for trying to ruin people’s lives.
I just assume when I see that that they were previously featured in a blog.
The Agawam Police on the other hand took a different route:
You can’t possibly be serious. Look, I respect the police, I really do. But if they fell for the ol’ “I was hacked” routine, they should probably start hiring some officers under the age of 35. The memes on that post are amazing, and I urge you to read them all.
I’m just honestly flabbergasted that the cops went to his house to ask him about this, and all he had to say was “I was hacked” before being fully exonerated. Uncle Turtleboy should try that the next time he gets sued.
Newsflash – “I was hacked” isn’t a real thing. It’s just something young people say to older people who don’t know how the Internet works when they get caught doing something bad online. No one really gets hacked. There are not an army of Chinese 12 year olds trying to frame random dudes from Agawam. Additionally, he made the first post, then commented on it, THEN REMOVED IT, and posted something racist again. Hackers don’t do that. Obviously.
He posted this shortly afterwards:
See, now we know the Agawam Police fell for some bullshit. The cops can’t just call up Facebook and get an IP address on who made a Facebook post. That’s now any of this works. I’m embarrassed that this has to be explained. But any LEO who has ever dealt with these tech companies knows how long and tiring it is to get information from them. Facebook has no phone number, and LEO’s who want information from them usually have to get a court order. That doesn’t happen in one day. Let’s suppose they did give an IP address of the person who posted it. Who was it? Nah, that’s one too many questions to ask for a Friday I suppose.
Here’s my question – did he even have to show them any evidence? Or do they just hear the word “hacked” and think, “That’s way over my head, I just learned how to write an email last week.” If he really was “hacked” then it means a friend logged into his account and wrote that stuff, which still constitutes a threat. So who is the friend? The police should probably ask questions like this instead of blindly taking the word over a guy who looks like the water pressure in his shower is worse than Cosmo Kramer’s.
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