Find, Fix, Flank, Finish

by Ryu

There is a method to gunfights. From now on, when you see a movie or a news story, try to visualize what’s happening. See the strategy.

Find the other guy. Use the report of his gun to find him. Or, just see him.

Then fix him in place with your own fire. Military doctrine puts a number on this, a shot every 3 seconds. They call “superior firepower” when they can put more bullets in the air. When you shoot, he has to stay down.

Flank means to go on either side of the shooter. No one can shoot in two directions at once. The idea is to pin the other guy down, then move while you’re shooting, manuver to the side.

Finish is simple enough. Make sure he’s dead. Man does not die easy unless…… there’s been a direct injury to the brain, heart or spine. A one shot kill, like a one hit knockout, is difficult. This is where the movies go wrong. And when the body dies, it lets go of all the piss and shit in it.

Listen to this video and “see” what’s going on, with your ears. Different guns, rates of fire, the number of people shooting. Focus, and you’ll be able to tell. You will hear each step, especially the fixing step.

11 Comments to “Find, Fix, Flank, Finish”

  1. The hard part is staying at least partially indifferent as the bad guys are getting closer.
    No one is afraid of death like no one is afraid of the singularity at the center of a black hole. It’s all the hassle before getting there, and the infinite change as they hit it at the speed of light.

    • I put this up so others could see that there was at least a method to gunfighting.

      Ideally, there is no fight. Surprise is the key component. Surprise someone, and they can’t act for a few seconds. The military and the police live by this motto.

  2. G. Gordon Liddy suggested (soon after Ruby Ridge) that people use headshots when possible against law enforcement or military.. Surprised he didn’t end up like *Vince Foster after that one. (*LIUY) I imagine he was forgiven after doing an :America, Fuck Yeah!” book with his son in the SEALs, so it averages out. Actually, I do recommend his book “Will” as it has a few practical lessons that can be learned from his days in the FBI.

  3. What if I was going to become a cop? Then I too would be an expert.

    Cops and soldiers are not the only people who kill in this world. They are amateurs, because they do it under the full protection of the USG.

    In my searches, I’ve been seeking the rarest of species – a cop who serially kills other cops. That would be an interesting story. Only one man comes close so far:

  4. 9/11 HEROCops!™ & GI Jordie are those blessed by their Tyrant USG to kill because they are sanctioned.

    Now, the tables have turned. NaziCops can blow Mrs. Randy Weaver and her little boy away – and 70 Waco-ites, but not a colored thug Gentle Giant.

    Fools think only “Godd” or “Government” give the ok to pull the trigger. Reality is the brain behind the trigger is the ultimate authority and sanctioning kills eases their conscience. The stonger man kills based on his own authority.

    Cops are -experts- at shutting down vital organs for those their MMM masters tell them to. They do not kill for themselves.

    Think how stupid it is for a white SWATZI to destroy his FAT BIGov Pension over a colored looting his own negrohood liquor store in Shithole Ferguson. Even the slightest falter in System Control results in LA Riot Retreat where they flee to their suburban homes where everybody knows where they live because of their HumbleBragging.

    • I no longer believe victory is possible in the collective sense, FP. It’s gone too far against us.

      But individual wns can reach higher levels. That’s while I continue. Perhaps a handful of the elect can be given the teaching and pass it on.

    • I see alot of wns mistaking true excellence for fighting an enemy with his hands tied behind his back. It’s like watching a boxing match where only one fighter is allowed to strike. Of course the hitter looks good.

      A major goal of mine is getting this US military/cop worship out of their heads. One on one, they are not impressive. Not the strongest, the smartest, or the best marksmen. The best only at obediance.

  5. Anatomy of a Tragedy

    (What follows is an actual account of a gunfight that took place in 1974 in a large western city. Two police officers and one suspect were involved.

    The author has taken the liberty of changing all names to eliminate the possibility of casting aspersions unintentionally upon anyone. The important issue is the event itself, its chronology, and conclusion.

    Following the account and accompanying diagrams illustrating the sequence of events is an analysis of the participating officers’ actions under stress and how said performances might have been greatly improved by proper indoctrination and training, as well as by the execution of better tactics.

    …)

    0920: A disturbance in Municipal Court comes to the attention of Sgt. John Davis and Detective William Brown, who are preparing to testify. A Susan Black tells the officers that Rick White, her former boyfriend, has threatened her and her husband, Johnny Black, with a knife. Det. Brown searches White for a weapon, finding none. Sgt. Davis calls the Police Department, requesting a uniformed officer to be assigned the investigation.

    0934: Officer Smith, who by coincidence was in front of Municipal Court, is assigned to handle the investigation. Officer Jones, who was in the area, volunteers to assist.

    Officers Smith and Jones contacted all parties in Municipal Court. The officers ascertained that suspect White was cooperative and unarmed. The situation was resolved by White voluntarily leaving Municipal Court since he was not a party to any action there. At this point, White started that he had no vehicle, that he had taken a bus to the area.

    0955: Officer Smith departs from Municipal Court. Shortly after, White departs from the courthouse. Officer Jones remains and continues to talk to the Blacks.

    1008: Officer Jones clears from the investigation. Simultaneously, Officer Smith stops White, driving a Ford Pinto, approximately one block from Municipal Court, for a right-of-way violation. Officer Smith advises Officer Jones via radio that a stop has been effected at Elm and Main Streets.

    1010: Officer Jones joins Officer Smith, parking his motorcycle to the rear of Officer Smith’s cycle. Officer Smith informs Officer Jones that he is going to write White a citation. Officer Jones decides to ask White a few additional questions concerning the altercation at Municipal Court.

    As Officer Smith was standing to the rear of the driver’s door of White’s vehicle, and writing a citation, Officer Jones approaches White, who is seated in the driver’s seat of the Pinto. Officer Jones tells White he wants to talk with him about the investigation and asks him to step out of the car.

    Officer Jones begins to open the driver’s door of the Pinto. At this point White, without any previous sign of hostility, attempts to push open the door into Officer Jones, then slams the door shut. A brief struggle ensues; White attempting to hold the door shut while Officer Jones succeeds in opening it by placing his foot against the side of the Pinto and pulling the door open.

    White attempts to turn on the ignition key. Almost immediately, Officer Smith appears at Officer Jones’ left side, facing into the open door of the Pinto. Officer Smith attempts to get White’s hand away from the ignition, while Officer Jones has his arm around White’s neck, attempting to extricate him from the vehicle.

    White succeeds in starting the Pinto, but it immediately stalls. Suddenly, White abruptly reaches under the driver’s seat with his right hand. Officer Smith yells: “Lout out, he’s got a knife!” (No knife was ever discovered–author)

    White produces from underneath the bucket seat a .38 caliber revolver and points it at Officer Smith. Officer Jones yells: “Look out!” Both officers jump from the vehicle, Officer Jones begins to move toward the rear of the vehicle at this time. White fires one shot, striking Officer Smith in the right side of the head, the bullet travelling through the brain, exiting from the left side of the head.

    Officer Smith falls toward the front of the Pinto, on the left side, in front of the open driver’s door.

    Officer Jones reaches the left rear of the Pinto, and with weapon in hand, turns to face White.

    Officer Jones sees that White is partially out of the vehicle & pointing the gun at him. Jones fires two shot at White, but hesitates to fire more, since he believes that Officer Smith has taken cover somewhere toward the front of the Pinto.

    In order to keep Officer Smith out of the line of fire, Officer Jones moves toward the right side of the vehicle. While Jones is moving towards this point, he and white exchange fire, White firing three times, Officer Jones firing approximately 12 rounds at White from the rear and right rear of the Pinto.

    White gets back into the car and attempts to start the vehicle.

    Officer Jones observes that White is attempting to flee. He drops the empty magazine from his S&W M59 9mm auto–there had been one round remaining in the chamber–and reloads with a fresh 14 shot magazine. Jones sees that White again points the weapon at him and fires. Jones fires approximately six rounds at White through the right passenger window of the vehicle.

    White slumps and falls out of the open driver’s door of the Pinto onto the street.

    Officer Jones runs to the driver’s side of the Pinto and sees that White has been hit. He observes White’s weapon lying about three feet away from White’s outstretched hand, toward the middle of Main Street. Officer Jones still does not see Officer Smith and believes that Smith may be in front of the vehicle.

    1011: Officer Jones runs to his cycle and calls for an ambulance.

    Jones looks up and sees White, crawling on his hands and knees, attempting to regain possession of his weapon. White recovers the gun, then points it at Jones. Jones fires two rounds at White, hitting him.

    Officer Jones runs to the area where White is lying and for the first time observes Officer Smith at the left front of the Pinto. Jones sees that Smith has been wounded and observes a pool of blood by his head.

    Officer Jones runs back to his cycle and advises communications that an officer has been shot.

    Officer Jones then observes White, again on his hands and knees, reaching for his weapon. Jones runs over to White and kicks the gun out of his hands, sending it to rest on the double yellow line in the center of Main Street.

    White collapses. Officer Jones runs to Officer Smith and begins to administer first aid after finding a pulse.

    1012: First backup unit arrives at the scene.

    1014: Ambulance arrives at the scene and transports Officer Smith to the hospital. Officer Smith is pronounced DOA. It was noted that Officer Smith’s weapon was still in its holster.

    1025: Coroner pronounces White dead at the scene. Subsequent autopsy revealed that White had fifteen entrance and exit wounds, and had probably been hit 7-8 times. White had died of a bullet to the aorta.

    An inspection of Whites weapon disclosed that five rounds had been fired, with a sixth being a misfire.

    Analysis of Actions Taken

    1. Up to the point where Officer Smith exclaims, “Look out, he’s got a knife!” the officers’ actions are satisfactory. However, it is interesting to note that Officer Smith’s outcry about a knife had to have been the result of a knife being mentioned as the weapon with which White had allegedly threatened his ex-girlfriend’s husband at the courthouse. No weapon of that type was found during a search of the suspect at that time or any subsequent time. If Officer Smith’s statement of warning about the kind of weapon White was attempting to bring into action had been based upon observation instead of arbitrary assumption he would have undoubtedly drawn his service weapon as he stepped back from the vehicle, an action which would have done much to save his own life.

    2. As White began to step from the vehicle after opening fire and mortally wounding Officer Smith, Officer Jones observed White pointing his weapon at him and fired two shots at him with no apparent effect. The range between White and Jones could not have been more than just a few feet, yet both shots failed to bring the altercation to a close. It is unknown if Jones actually hit White with these shots, but clearly there is a question here to the effect that better marksmanship might have produced superior results.

    3. Officer Jones fired 12 more shots than White while moving around the rear of and to the right side of the suspect’s vehicle, with White returning fire the entire time. Then, running out of ammunition, Jones reloads and fires 6 more shots at White, finally wounding him severely enough to at least temporarily incapacitate him. A total of approximately 20 rounds of 9mm Parabellum ammunition have at this point been expended. The danger to bystanders and other non-altercation related personnel within the area was severe and it was most fortunate that no one within that category was injured. Again, more careful marksmanship would have paid much better dividends than did Jone’s fusilade of wild gunfire.

    4. It is also worth interjecting that it is entirely possible, even probable, that the poor stopping power potential of the 9mm Parabellum cartridge had much to do with the repeated failure of Officer Jones’ gunfire to neutralize suspect White. To what degree this is applicable is impossible to ascertain, but the use of a more reliable manstopping caliber such as .45 ACP, .41 Police, .44 Special or .45 Cold would have ended, with more satisfactory results, the fight much sooner.

    Special Note: No criticisms of the officers’ character or intelligence are intended. Both were normal male adults, trained in the manner determined by the department by whom they were employed. Their actions under stress were the result of this training and reflect the fact that said training was sadly inadequate insofar as its effect upon the officers’ performance under stress was concerned. Analysis of these actions is offered only as an illustration of how important such training can be to survival and to show how typical personnel react and behave during traumatic stress situations.

    Chuck Taylor, The Complete Book of Combat Handgunning, 120-124.

    • Chuck Taylor was a bad motherfucker. So is/was Masaad Ayoob.

      So, if you ever plan combating the rare type…always value that Element of Surprise and Officer Smith ’em. It is the greatest tactic.

      It’s how even Wild Bill Hickok got his bon voyage event

      • Yeah, I remember that name. He taught alot of pigs how to shoot their guns. But wiki doesn’t say he’d dead yet. He’s one of those traiters who teach pigs stuff for money.

        Ha. There’s a guy who cares about the rules. He’d narc on any WN in a microsecond.

    • Bwahahahah. “No criticisms of the officers’ character or intelligence are intended.” “Anatomy of a Tragedy”. What’s the tragedy Chuckie?

      Cowards. I guess the piggies are above criticism. Bet your ass he’d criticize a civilian. I guess all those LEO training paychecks bought him.

      Chuck Taylor is an expert in his field. But he’s still a house nigger. He supports the system by training the capos how to use the whip on the slaves. Does he think they’d hesitate for a second to do it to him?

      Smart, but not smart enough to act in his own interests. Man enough, but not mean enough. How rare our type truly is.

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