Breaking: Douglas Haig “Person Of Interest” In Las Vegas Massacre – COURT ERROR REVEALS.

by Ruby Henley
We have yet another mystery in the Las Vegas Massacre.  

BREAKING: Judge unseals search warrant records, 2nd person of interest in the Las Vegas shooting has been identified as DOUGLAS HAIG.
Haig’s LinkedIn shows he had a “DOD Top Secret clearance”, worked for top weapons manufacturers, and specialized in Military Ammunition.
He is also a senior engineer at Honeywell Aerospace in Mesa, Arizona.   The first thing that comes to mind for me is Paddock’s secret trip to see someone in Arizona.
I think we are seeing a facet come alive here we have not noticed before.  I am speaking of the missing hard drive in Stephen Paddock’s computer.  The person who has that hard drive has information on possibly an aspect of this Massacre no one else has.
By the way, I believe the entire crime scene was staged.  I will talk about that later in the article.
Douglas Haig says he was questioned by the Federal Bureau of Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms and Explosives some time back.
However, it seems Douglas Haig did sell Tracer Rounds to Stephen Paddock.
Douglas Haig is heavily entrenched in the Defense Industry, and I am sure that may be the reason why we have not heard of him before.
Douglas Haig did meet Paddock at his own home in Mesa, Arizona.  However, Haig said he had nothing to do with Paddock.  Conflict here for certain.
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“A court error publicly revealed the name of a Mesa man identified as a person of interest in the deadliest mass shooting in modern U.S. history.
Clark County District Court Judge Elissa Cadish acknowledged that a member of her court staff failed to black out the man’s name on one of 276 pages of documents released to news organizations including The Associated Press and Las Vegas Review-Journal.
After the error was recognized, lawyers for the news organizations were told to return the documents. The attorney representing AP and other media did so, but the other lawyer had already transmitted the documents and the Review-Journal published Douglas Haig’s name online.
Cadish later ordered the document not be published without redactions, but she acknowledged she couldn’t order the newspaper to retract the name.
“The reality is, now that it is online, there is nothing I can do,” Cadish said.
The unsealed search warrants in the investigation of the Oct. 1 shooting that killed 58 people revealed Haig as a person of interest authorities spoke to after the shooting. Haig told AP he sold ammo to Stephen Paddock and that he had been contacted earlier by investigators in the case.
A spokeswoman for the FBI in Las Vegas declined to comment and referred calls to the U.S. attorney in Nevada. A spokeswoman for the federal prosecutor’s did not immediately respond to messages.
Reporters at the AP never received the document with Haig’s name, but the news organization used the name based on the Review-Journal’s reporting citing police documents.
Brian Barrett, AP’s assistant general counsel, said the news organization might have viewed it differently if reporters received the documents before the court asked them to be returned.
“Once truthful information is in the hands of journalists there are strong First Amendment protections that apply and would allow them to publish,” Barrett said.
Michael Parks, journalism professor at the University of Southern California, said if he were in his former position as editor of the Los Angeles Times, he might ask about the origin of documents but wouldn’t engage in prepublication censorship if the source was legitimate.
“You can’t unring the bell. … It was a mistake, but it’s out,” Parks said. “Journalists are not in the business of suppressing news. … We publish it.”
“The anonymous man says Paddock asked him for a specific type of ammo that he did not have at the moment. It was days later both men would meet again at the seller’s Mesa home. The transaction was made and 600 rounds of tracer bullets were sold to Paddock.
Experts say tracer rounds contain phosphorous, which ignites with heat generated as the bullet leaves the barrel. They are legal to sell.
The anonymous Mesa seller says Paddock said he was going to the desert with his friends to make a light show, and insists Paddock never looked suspicious.
“He looked normal, acted normal, spoke normal, clean cut, easy going, nice guy,” the seller said. “[I] never suspected anything. Nobody around us suspected anything.”
The bullets sold by the Mesa man to Paddock were found in Paddock’s hotel room, according to law enforcement officials, but it does not appear they were used in the shooting.”
In conclusion, I am not going to say anymore about Haig, but I do believe he is the man Paddock met in Arizona when he left the Mandalay Bay for a day.
NEW EVIDENCE! Las Vegas Shooting Investigation DOCUMENTS 276 Pages Released January 30 2018
Douglas Haig Arizona man says he sold ammunition to Las Vegas shooter
This video has more information than any of us have had.  Please watch the whole thing.