In online forums, Page promoted his music while interacting with other skinheads. He posted 250 messages on one site between March 2010 and the middle of this year, and appeared eager to recruit others. In March 2011, he advertised for a "family friendly" barbeque in North Carolina, extolling those online to attend.
In an April message, Page said: "Passive submission is indirect support to the oppressors. Stand up for yourself and live the 14 words," a reference to a common white supremacists mantra.
Fayetteville, North Carolina., a brick ranch house Page bought in 2007 with help from a Veterans Administration Nike Windrunner Women Black And White mortgage stood boarded up Monday with knee high weeds in the yard. A notice taped to the front indicated the home was in foreclosure and had been sold to a bank in January.
"We talked, but it was really about nothing," Weins said. "He seemed pretty calm. He didn't seem like the type to raise his voice."
Page joined the Army in 1992 and was discharged in 1998. He was described Monday by the Southern Poverty Law Center, a non profit civil rights organization, as a "frustrated neo Nazi" who had long been active in the obscure underworld of white supremacist music.
Before buying the home, Page lived with Army soldier Darren Shearlock, his wife and young children in a doublewide trailer in a rural community near Fort Bragg, records show.
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switching jobs to become one of the Army's psychological operations specialists assigned to a battalion at Fort Bragg, North Carolina.
In Wisconsin, Page responded to a recent online ad seeking a roommate in Cudahy, a small city outside Milwaukee.
After the FBI searched the apartment in the duplex, Weins returned and Nike Sweatshirt For Men
"If you are wanting to meet people, get involved and become active, then you really need to attend," he wrote, according to SITE. "Stop hiding behind the computer or making excuses."
Mark Potok, a senior fellow at the Alabama based law centre said Page played in groups whose often sinister sounding names seemed to "reflect what he went out and actually did." The music talked about genocide against Jews and other minorities.
He rented a room in Kurt Weins' house in June, telling Weins he had recently broken up with his girlfriend and needed a place to stay.
Shearlock, dressed in his military fatigues, declined to comment about Page or the shooting when approached Monday by The Associated Press.
Sikh temple shooter was white supremacist
He never deployed overseas in that role, Army spokesman George Wright said.
With their turbans and long beards, Sikhs are often mistaken for Muslims or Arabs, and have inadvertently become targets of anti Muslim bias in the United States. since the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, which advocates blame on anti Islamic sentiment.
Oak Creek Police Chief John Edwards suggested Monday that investigators might never determine the motive for certain.
Page joined the military in Milwaukee in 1992 and was a repairman for the Hawk missile system before Nike Jackets Green
A day after his attack on the suburban Milwaukee temple, fragments of Page's life emerged in public records and interviews. But so far, no hate filled manifesto has emerged, nor any angry blog or ranting Facebook entries to explain the attack.
Suburban Milwaukee police had no contact with Page before Sunday, and his record gave no indication he was capable of such intense violence.
found only a computer desk, chair and an inflatable mattress.
"We have a lot of information to decipher, to put it all together before we can positively tell you what that motive is if we can determine that," Edwards said.
OAK CREEK, Wis. was a failed soldier who played in white supremacist heavy metal bands with names such as Definite Hate and End Apathy, according to police, public records and interviews. Yet his motive remained largely a mystery and police suggested investigators might never know why he targeted a temple full of strangers. Army veteran who trained in psychological warfare before he was demoted and discharged more than a decade ago.
Weins said Page stayed in that room all the time, declining invitations to watch TV with him. Several weeks later, Page rented an apartment in a duplex owned by Weins across the street. Page explained that he wanted to bring some belongings out of storage.
Page wrote frequently on white supremacist websites, describing himself as a member of the "Hammerskins Nation," a skinhead group rooted in Texas that has offshoots in Australia and Canada, according to the SITE Monitoring Service, a Maryland based private intelligence firm that searches the Internet for terrorist and other extremist activity.
"He was a precious little boy, and that's what my mind keeps going back to," said Laura Page of Denver, who was divorced from Page's father around 2001.
Page also received extra duty and was fined. The defence officials said they had no other details about the incident, such as how long Page was gone or whether he turned himself in.
In a 2010 interview, Page told a white supremacist website that he became active in white power music in 2000, when he left his native Colorado and started the band End Apathy in 2005. The band's MySpace page listed the group as based in Nashville, North Carolina.
As a "psy ops" specialist, Page would have trained to host public meetings between locals and American forces, use leaflet campaigns in a conflict zone or use loudspeakers to communicate with enemy soldiers.
Page's former stepmother said she was devastated to learn of the bloodshed.
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