Robert “Beto” O’Rourke has been exposed for previously writing a murder fantasy piece where the narrator runs over children in the street with a car.
On Friday morning, Reuters published a bombshell piece revealing that O’Rourke was a member of America’s largest hacking groups, called the “Cult of the Dead Cow,” in the 1980s.
The group reportedly focused on working with hackers to infiltrate Microsoft computers.
O’Rourke wrote a disturbing fantasy piece about accelerating a car into a group of children and hearing them scream.
“One day, as I was driving home from work, I noticed two children crossing the street. They were happy, happy to be free from their troubles…. This happiness was mine by right. I had earned it in my dreams,” O’Rourke wrote in one of the files when he was just 15-years-old.
Here the most chilling paragraph:
“As I neared the young ones, I put all my weight on my right foot, keeping the accelerator pedal on the floor until I heard the crashing of the two children on the hood, and then the sharp cry of pain from one of the two. I was so fascinated for a moment, that when after I had stopped my vehicle, I just sat in a daze, sweet visions filling my head.”
Just consider that for a second.
O’Rourke, who announced on Thursday that he’s running for president, once wrote a murder fantasy piece where the narrator runs over children in the street with a car and listens to them scream.
O’Rourke wrote several other concerning pieces around this time, as well.
Here’s more from Reuters:
One article he wrote as a teen mused how the world would work without money. After changing the system, including the government, O’Rourke foresaw the end of starvation and class distinctions.
“To achieve a money-less society (or have a society where money is heavily de-emphasized) a lot of things would have to change, including government as we know it. This is where the anti-money group and the disciples of Anarchy meet,” O’Rourke wrote under his pseudonym. “I fear we will always have a system of government, one way or another, so we would have to use other means other than totally toppling the government (I don’t think the masses would support such a radical move at this time).”
In another piece, O’Rourke wrote about taking on a neo-Nazi and argued that Adolf Hitler — who killed at least six million innocent people — was “misunderstood”:
In another piece, he took on a self-proclaimed neo-Nazi who maintained that Hitler was misunderstood and didn’t personally want Jews killed. O’Rourke and a Jewish friend questioned the man about his theories and let him ramble about Jews and African-Americans, an attempt to let him hang himself with his own words.
“We were trying to see what made him think the horrible things that he did,” he wrote in the file.
O’Rourke added that if readers wanted to learn more about the subject’s Aryan church, they could write to the man’s post office box in El Paso.
“Surely,” O’Rourke wrote, “they’d appreciate some ‘fan’ mail.”
These stories are nothing short of disturbing and will undoubtedly worry many voters.