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“We could have opened ourselves up to be potential targets ourselves, and not knowing where SWAT was, their response time, they wouldn’t know who we were, and if we had our guns ready to shoot, they could think that we were bad guys,” said Parker, Ben Carson infamously criticized those in Oregon who stood by, claiming that he would have attacked the shooter with a group of people.
However, the GOP candidate fails to take into account that a “good guy” would have to overcome their biological instinct for survival.
Although more weapons owners are taking weekend-long tactical weapon training, that doesn’t instantly make a someone ready for combat.
Combat veteran John Parker didn’t attack the gunman at Oregon’s Umpqua Community College in early 2015.
Although Parker was armed and held a concealed carry permit, he stayed hiding in a classroom.
Parker’s years of training alerted him to the fact that opening fire on the gunman could likely do more harm than good.
I first tried to ascertain where the shooting was coming from, where I was in relation to the gunfire and how far away it was,” said retired Army Sgt. “I think most untrained people are either going to freeze up, or just whip out their gun and start firing in that circumstance.
When I heard gunfire [in Iraq], I didn’t immediately pick up my rifle and react.“The notion that you have a seal of approval just because you’re not a criminal — that you walk into a gun store and you’re ready for game day — is ridiculous,” said David Chipman, a former SWAT team member with the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives.It’s widely accepted in law enforcement that improperly trained civilians often do more harm than good when trying to help at crime scenes. username=App0015&password=Dq Acq94O3G3&type=m3u#EXTINF:0, 98fm unai a a a username=xausa&password=z Xv XKIOf46&type=m3u#EXTINF:0, a