We Speak To The Survivors Of The Bowling Green Massacre


THERE are many reasons why people aren’t familiar with the Bowling Green Massacre; the biased media refused to cover it, the Obama administration hushed it all up, the survivors refused to talk about it.

Nobody had a phone with them that day… in fact, if it wasn’t for senior White House adviser Kellyanne Conway citing it as a reason why the current ban on immigration is a necessity, many of us would have never heard of the event.

So here’s what we do know about the incident: in 2011, a massacre was carried out by two Iraqi immigrants, who later were convicted and tried under a separate charge of conspiracy to commit terrorist acts, conducted some form of massacre-style event in Bowling Green, Kentucky.

With claims that there was never any such massacre in the Kentucky area being dismissed as ‘alternatively factual’, WWN tracked down the 318.9 million Americans who were not killed or wounded on that fateful day in Bowling Green.

“I distinctly remember the town being in Kentucky, somewhere,” said one brave survivor.

“Other than that, I don’t recall too much”.

“I got up that day, as usual,” said another man, lucky to be alive.

“Then I went about my day, had lunch, did some paperwork, picked up the kids. Thankfully, I made it home that night”.

[UPDATE] President Trump has announced that a $1.5m statue to commemorate the massacre will be unveiled in Bowling Green later this year, to remind people of this massacre that absolutely took place, even if you don’t remember it.