TUCSON, Arizona — Tucson shooting suspect Jared Loughner described his college as a "genocide school" and discussed "the torture of students" in a video he posted online last year.
The nearly four-minute video — which appears to show Loughner walking around the campus at night — resulted in his suspension from Pima Community College, the L.A. Times reported.
It was posted on YouTube on Sept. 23 but was later removed, according to the newspaper.
"All right, so here's what we're doing. We're examining the torture of students," Loughner said.Story: Could college have done more to help Tucson shooting suspect?
"I'm in a terrible place," he added. "This is the school that I go to. This is my genocide school, where I'm going to be homeless because of this school. I haven't forgot the teacher that gave me the B for freedom of speech."
Loughner is accused of firing into a crowd outside a grocery store in Tucson on Jan. 8 during a public event held by Democratic Rep. Gabrielle Giffords.
"This is Pima Community College, one of the biggest scams in America," Loughner later says on the recording. "The students are so illiterate that it affects their daily lives."
In the video, Loughner also mentions "mind control," "illegal transactions" and says that "they are controlling the grammar."
It ends with Lougner saying: "This is genocide in America. Thank you. This is Jared from Pima College."
On Friday, police revealed that Loughner checked into a motel, bought bullets and had photographs developed on the night before the shooting.
Loughner, 22, posed for photos with a gun, dressed only in a bright red G-string, and had the film developed on the eve of the rampage that killed six people and gravely injured Giffords, authorities said.Video: Timeline of Tucson shooting (on this page)
The most detailed timeline of Loughner's busy 11 hours before the shooting was released Friday by the Pima County Sheriff's Office. It begins with Loughner dropping off the 35mm film at a pharmacy at 11:35 p.m. Jan. 7, the night before the shooting. He checks into a motel about an hour later and at 2:19 a.m. Jan. 8 he picked up his developed photos.
A law enforcement official who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to do so confirmed the details of the photos, including that Loughner posed with a Glock semiautomatic pistol, the same one authorities said was used in the shooting.
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Loughner posted "Goodbye friends" on his MySpace page at 4:12 a.m., then bought bullets and a backpack-style diaper bag at Walmart at 7:27 a.m., according to authorities. Three minutes later, he was pulled over by an Arizona Game and Fish Department officer, but he was let go. He wasn't acting suspicious and there was no reason to search the vehicle, the agency has said.
Loughner returned home about two hours later and was confronted by his dad when he removed a black bag from the family car. His father chased after Loughner, but he disappeared into the desert.
At 9:41 a.m., a cab driver picked him up from a convenience store and drove him to the supermarket where Giffords was holding her "Congress on Your Corner" event. The cabbie and Loughner went into the supermarket to get change for the fare, authorities said.
At 10:10 a.m., he opened fire, authorities said.
The sheriff's department said Loughner was carrying two 15-round magazines of ammunition, a knife, some money, a credit card and his Arizona driver's license.Slideshow: Mourning follows deadly shooting in Arizona (on this page)
Also Friday, the federal judge killed in the rampage was remembered in a funeral.
U.S. District Judge John Roll had stopped by a supermarket meet-and-greet for Giffords last Saturday when he was killed, along with five others. Giffords, recovering from a gunshot wound to the head, was still in critical condition.
Giffords, 40, is improving in her ability to follow simple voice commands, such as to raise her fingers or wiggle her toes and is opening her eyes more frequently, Dr. Michael Lemole told reporters at the University Medical Center in Tucson.
He added that doctors were "very encouraged that she's continuing to make all the right moves in the right direction." Giffords opened her eyes for the first time since the shooting on Wednesday while surrounded by friends and family just after a visit to her hospital room by President Barack Obama.Story: Giffords' doctors balancing role as rock stars
Authorities say the shooter was targeting the lawmaker, who was wounded along with 12 others.
Roll's funeral came a day after the youngest victim, Christina Taylor Green, was laid to rest and amid tight security. Four big coach buses brought dozens of judges who knew Roll over the years.Video: Tucson mourns as 9-year-old victim buried
During the funeral, Roll's older brother, Ed, recalled how the family had moved to Arizona from Pittsburgh because their mother was in poor health. She eventually died when Roll was 15, said Carol Bahill, 61, who attended the ceremony.
Ed Roll told mourners Roll changed his middle name from Paul to his Irish mother's maiden name, McCarthy, "to keep that part of the family alive," Bahill recalled.
Roll's three sons were among the pallbearers, and family members and two federal judges gave readings, according to a program for the funeral. Dignitaries including Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer as well as Arizona Sens. John McCain and Jon Kyl attended.Story: Lessons of Tucson: Can we learn them?
Former Vice President Dan Quayle was to bring a handwritten message from former President George H.W. Bush, who appointed Roll to the bench in 1991, said Adam Goldberg, a spokesman for the fire department and the event.
Most Americans had never heard of Green before the tragedy Saturday, but Roll, 63, had attracted death threats and became a lightning rod in the state's immigration debate after his ruling in a controversial border-crossing case two years ago.Interactive: Tragedy in Tucson: The shooting victims (on this page)
Two years ago, Roll presided over the case of 16 illegal immigrants who had sued border rancher Roger Barnett, saying he threatened them at gunpoint, kicked them and harassed them with dogs. Barnett argued that the plaintiffs couldn't sue him because they were in the U.S. illegally, but Roll upheld the civil rights claim and allowed a jury to hear the case.
The panel eventually awarded the illegal immigrants just $73,000 — much less than the millions sought — but the case was a flash point in a state that struggles to curb crossings at its border.
Roll received death threats and was under around-the-clock protection while hearing the case.
Roll also had taken a leading position in pressing for more courts and judges to deal with the dramatic increase in federal cases caused by illegal immigration.
Roll is survived by his wife, Maureen, three sons, and five grandchildren.
Meanwhile, a member of Giffords' staff who was shot twice on Saturday, Pam Simon, 63, returned to work on Friday.
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