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Conspiracies, misinformation and the Easter Bunny.


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First off....I would just like to say that my parents were good and honorable people. They would have had no reason to lie to me about the Easter Bunny.

I know that the Liberals would love for you to not believe in the Easter Bunny because of Satan, but fear not - he is real and I offer prof.

According to highly classified sources working with Mahalo, the Easter Bunny reportedly slept in a little late on the morning of April 11, 2009, assuring he was well-rested for his long day. Later in the morning, the Easter Bunny put the finishing touches on Easter baskets and finished coloring the Easter eggs. The Easter bunny was scheduled to start delivering baskets and treats after sundown.

While NORAD has yet to announce an official Easter Bunny Tracker, much like Santa Tracker, an application available for the Apple iPhone provides full Easter Bunny tracking capabilities. The iPhone application, aptly titled Easter Bunny Tracker and available through the Apple App Store, allows users to follow the legendary creature as it makes its way to children's homes throughout the world to give them Easter baskets. Check back for updates on NORAD's rumored Easter Bunny Tracker!

Actual photographic evidence....


Still don't believe? You must be one of those posters.

Easter Bunny burns rubber....


More evidence for the non-believer....if this doesn't make you believe...you are in trouble...


Oh, and I guess this is fake too....


Yes, it's a shame that liberals just don't like fun. They poo-poo every American institution all for the sake of "knowledge" well, look where that will get you...


That's right....critical thinking leads to socialism, then heathcare reform, and then more books by Obama that are written by Bill Ayers!

Think about it people....do you want this kind of America?

Happy Easter!

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In Virginia in the 70s there was a dude that dressed up like a bunny and threw axes through people's car windshields. No joke, look it up

Fairfax County Public Library Historian-Archivist Brian A. Conley has conducted extensive research on the Bunny Man legend. He has located two incidents of a man in a rabbit costume threatening people with an axe. The vandalism reports occurred a week apart in 1970 in Burke, Virginia.

The first incident was reported the evening of October 20, 1970 by USAFA Cadet Bob Bennett and his fiancée, Dusty, who were visiting relatives on Guinea Road in Burke. Around midnight, while returning from a football game, they parked their car in a field on Guinea Road to talk. As they sat in the front seat with the car running, they noticed something moving outside the rear window. Moments later the front passenger window was smashed and there was a white-clad figure standing near the broken window. Bennett turned the car around while the man screamed at them about trespassing, including "You're on private property and I have your tag number." As they drove down the road they discovered a hatchet on the car floor.

When the police asked for a description of the man, Bob insisted he was wearing a white suit with long bunny ears, but Dusty remembered something white and pointed like a Ku Klux Klan hood. They both remembered seeing his face clearly, but in the darkness they could not determine his race. The police returned the hatchet to Bennett after examination. Bennett was required to report the incident upon his return to the USAFA. It was later confirmed in Fairfax Police records that the man was wearing a bunny suit with ears instead, not Ku Klux Klan robes.[2]

The second reported sighting occurred on the evening of October 29, 1970, when construction security guard Paul Phillips approached a man standing on the porch of an unfinished home in Kings Park West on Guinea Road. Phillips said the man was wearing a gray, black and white bunny suit and was about 20 years old, 5 feet 8 inches (1.73 m) tall, and weighed about 175 pounds (79 kg). The man began chopping at a porch post with a long-handled axe ,saying, "All you people trespass around here. If you don't get out of here, I'm going to bust you on the head." The man then ran into the woods.

The Fairfax County Police opened investigations into both incidents, but both were eventually closed for lack of evidence. In the weeks following the incidents, more than 50 people contacted the police claiming to have seen the "bunny man." Several newspapers reported the incidents, including the following articles in The Washington Post:

The legend

The legend has circulated for years in several forms. A version naming a suspect and specific location was posted to a web site in the late 1990s by a "Timothy C. Forbes". This version states that in 1904, an asylum prison in Clifton, Virginia was shut down by successful petition of the growing population of residents in Fairfax County. During the transfer of inmates to a new facility, the transport carrying the inmates crashes; some prisoners escaped or were found dead. A search party finds all but one of them.

During this time, locals allegedly began to find hundreds of cleanly skinned, half-eaten carcasses of rabbits hanging from the trees in the surrounding areas. Another search of the area was ordered and the police located the remains of Marcus Wallster, left in a similar fashion to the rabbit carcasses hanging in a nearby tree or under a bridge overpass—known locally as the "Bunny Man Bridge"—along the railroad tracks at Colchester Road. Officials name the last missing inmate, Douglas J. Grifon, as their suspect and call him "the bunny man".

In this version, officials finally manage to locate Grifon but, during their attempt to apprehend him at the overpass, he nearly escapes before being hit by an oncoming train where the original transport crashed. They say after the train passed the police said that they heard laughter coming from the site. It is eventually revealed that Grifon was institutionalized for killing his family and children on Easter Sunday.

For years after the "Bunny Man's" death, in the time approaching Halloween carcasses are said to be found hanging from the overpass and surrounding areas. A figure is reportedly seen by passersby making their way through the one lane bridge tunnel. There have been 30 reported deaths since 1970 in the area surrounding the bridge. The latest coming in the fall of 2009.

Conley says this version is demonstrably false. Among other inconsistencies, Conley notes that "there has never been an asylum for the insane in Fairfax County" and that "Lorton Prison didn't come into existence until 1910, and even then it was an arm of the District of Columbia Corrections system, not Virginia's." Court records show neither a Grifon nor a Wallster and, writes Conley, "there is not and never has been a Clifton Town Library."

Cryptozoologist Loren Coleman, via his blog Cryptomundo and in the book Weird Virginia, which has a section on the Bunny man, sees a direct association between the legend of Bunny man and that of the Goatman of nearby Maryland.

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