Virginia Tech murderer Seung-Hui Cho systematically shot his victims multiple times, ensuring their deaths. The last person he shot (a student), was apparently targeted on a whim, only wounding rather than killing him. Cho then killed himself bringing the death toll to 33. The recurring symbolic # 33 is too obvious to ignore.
Satanists are known to mutilate and sacrifice animals; they desecrate churches, profane and rob graves, exhume corpses, rape, kidnap and molest children and engage in other crimes of ritual murder and cannibalism. This is important since Cho voiced certain questions in his videos sent to the media.
Cho’s Video Taped Questions & Quotes:
1) “Do you know what it’s like to be torched (burned) alive?”
— This is telling since satanists are known to ritually burn their victims alive.
2) “Do you know what it’s like to have your throat slashed from ear to ear?”
— Also the origin of a freemasonry hand sign, satanists have been known to slice their victims’ throats ear to ear during rituals.
3) “Do you know what it’s like to be impaled on a cross for amusement?”
— Referring to an inverted crucifixion which depicts rejection of Jesus Christ, satanists sometimes impale, then suspend their victims from an upside down cross, or tree.
4) “Do you know what it’s like to have trash shoved down your throat?”
— This could refer to forced sex with a man. Satanic cults have a reputation for child abuse and sexual molestation. Given that he had written about a child being molested by his stepfather, Cho could have been writing about himself.
5) “Do you know what it’s like to have to dig your own grave?”
— Victims of satanic abuse have claimed this is a method for inducing terror so members will fear disobeying the cult’s commands; other victims have told how they were forced to dig their own graves, crawl into a casket and be buried alive for days on end.
6) “You chose to extinguish this poor boy’s life.”
— Significant since he uses “boy”, not man. People who have been abused emotionally, physically and sexually as children have a difficult time letting go of their childhood memories.