White supremacist killer published sick plans online just days before massacre

White supremacist supermarket killer Payton Gendron had published his twisted plans to kill online 41 hours before his massacre, it has been reported.

Internet giants such as Google have been accused of failing to act despite Gendron publishing a murderous manifesto online and visiting the store he would later target in a shooting that left 10 people dead.

The teenager is said to have entered the Top's Supermarket in New York disguised as a homeless person to carry out a "reconnaissance" mission, manager Shonnell Teague said.

Locals of Buffalo, New York have grown increasingly angered by the failings of the big tech companies, with some saying that they have the "blood of our community" on its hands over their inaction.

They have also accused the firms of "doing little if anything" to prevent the spread of hate on their servers, the same hate that allowed Gendron to become indoctrinated into the far-right.

Gendron is said to have published his plans online, with a sickening 180-page manifesto calling for whites to rise up and start a race war at 8.55pm on Thursday (May 12).

The manifesto also called for Mayor of London Sadiq Khan to be killed.

Gendron livestreamed his sickening attack on black residents after he drove 200 miles from his home in Conklin, New York to Buffalo.

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The disgusting manifesto, named the "Great Replacement Theory," included details of not just the store location, but the route and street names as well as the zip code and a map of inside the store.

Jerome Davey, 37, says that residents "deserved answers from Google" as to why such a document was allowed to be published online, The Mirror reported.

Mr Davey continued: "For 40 hours, this killer's plan was on a server for all to see, yet no one at the media giants picked up on it, let alone the police. Companies like Google has the blood of our community on their hands."

Google has been contacted for comment.

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