On July 22, 2018 Faisal Hussein, a Canadian-born 29-year-old male of Pakistani heritage and Muslim faith, opened fire with a handgun on citizens along Toronto’s Danforth Avenue, killing two and wounding 13. After an exchange of gunfire with police Faisal Hussein turned his gun on himself.
Faisal was known to police. He had posted favourable comments on jihadi websites and had recently visited Afghanistan.
Cache of weapons, including 31 identical high-end handguns, and 42 kilograms of carfentanil
In mid-2017 Faisal’s brother, Farad Hussain, suffered an overdose. He has been in a coma ever since.
In September 2017 firefighters responded to a carbon monoxide alarm at a house on Liatris Drive, in Pickering, Ontario (40 kilometres east of Toronto). Inside the house they found a cache of weapons, including 31 identical high-end handguns, and 42 kilograms of carfentanil. It was the largest carfentanil find in North America; if not the world. This house was Farad Hussain’s home at the time of his overdose.
The media misrepresent the 42 kilos of carfentanil as a major narcotics stash. Actually, it was a massive chemical weapons stockpile.
A 2016 AP article titled: Chemical weapon for sale: China’s unregulated narcotic, stresses that:
“Before being discovered by drug dealers, carfentanil and substances like it were viewed as chemical weapons.”
The article quotes Andrew Webber, Assistant Secretary of Defence for Nuclear, Chemical and Biological Defence from 2009 to 2014. Asked about carfentanil, Webber states bluntly:
“It’s a weapon.”
Carfentanil was developed in the 1970s as an emergency tranquilizer for large animals, however:
Carfentanil is 100 times stronger than its weaker cousin fentanyl which is 50 times stronger than heroin.
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