Tuesday, June 21, 2016


The man who shot up an Orlando nightclub—killing 49 and injuring 53 more—has shown no direct links to a terror organization, though he’s pledged allegiance to many different factions, but that doesn’t mean he isn’t a terrorist. Right now, his heinous act can be considered in several ways: a mass murder (for killing a great number of people), terrorism (for his possible Islamic-extremist beliefs and ties) and a hate crime (for his targeting of homosexuals at the LGBT club). It could also be considered as a self-hate crime, because it appears the killer may have been gay himself.

It’s only been a few days since this maniac committed the biggest mass murder shooting in United States history, so all of the details and answers are still coming in, but one thing that FBI agents are discovering is that the monster may have been self-radicalized on the Internet. What does that mean? It means that he was acting alone and learned everything from the World Wide Wide—and not through any specific group or interactions.

Yes, it appears that the Orlando shooter fostered his own hate, got his inspiration and learned how to kill on a grand scale, all from the Internet. The scary thing is that he’s not the only one out there. There will be more. No doubt. The question is: will it be your son?

Of course your initial answer is “No way. Not my son.” Every parent would say the same thing. The killer’s dad did. He never thought that his American born son, a father himself, would ever go out and kill other people … but he did. So, why not your son?

Young men—teens especially—are confused, angst-ridden, stressed, and impressionable. Peer pressure, social expectations, and the state of the economy all play a big part on the way that these individuals act and react today. It’s up to you as a parent to keep on eye on your son to make sure he doesn’t go down a dark path in response to his emotions. One way that many parents are keeping an eye on their loved ones is by installing a reliable spying on cellphones monitoring software program on their devices.

Mobile undetectable cell phone spy surveillance apps allow you, the parent, to access your son’s phone in order to see what web sites he’s searching, who he’s talking, texting and interacting with, and what he’s sharing. It also lets you track him via GPS. So if your son is using his phone to search out ISIS on Twitter, download bomb-making instruction from a website, or posting threats and hateful messages on Facebook, you’ll be able to see it all—in real-time—and hopefully put a stop to it.

There are hundreds of different verizon cell phone spy monitoring products on the market today that say they can do this and do that, but not every one lives up to its promise. A good mobile spy app should be easy to install, simple to use and always be reliable and discrete. There are many different price ranges, so it is up to you to do your research and find the one that you can afford that does all that you need.

Stay involved in your child’s life. Be diligent in your parenting. And get some backup from a solid mobile surveillance app. Innocent lives may depend on it.

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