Huu Can Tran Paper Shooting Target - Mass Shooting Terrorist

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Fine tune your skills with this paper shooting target of Huu Can Tran, The terrorist known for the January 21, 2023, mass shooting occurred in Monterey Park, California, United States. The gunman killed eleven people and injured nine others.The shooting happened at about 10:22 p.m. PST (UTC-8) at Star Ballroom Dance Studio, after an all-day Lunar New Year Festival was held on a nearby street. Shortly afterwards, the gunman drove north to Lai Lai Ballroom in nearby Alhambra to continue his shooting spree but was confronted by staff and disarmed before fleeing by car. The perpetrator was identified as 72-year-old Huu Can Tran (August 15, 1950 – January 22, 2023). He died from a self-inflicted gunshot wound during a standoff with police in Torrance the next day. It is the deadliest mass shooting in the history of Los Angeles County.

Gunfire was reported at the Star Ballroom at 10:22 p.m. on January 21, 2023. The gunman fled the scene. Monterey Park police responded within three minutes of the first 9-1-1 call, finding "individuals pouring out of the location screaming" when they arrived. Ten people were pronounced dead at the scene. Ten others were taken to local hospitals. The gunman used a Cobray M-11/9, a semi-automatic pistol variant of the MAC-11.  The gun and the high-capacity magazine are illegal in California. According to the county sheriff Robert Luna, gunman was a male Asian wearing a black leather jacket, a black-and-white beanie, and glasses.

Tran fired 42 rounds in the dance hall. An unnamed witness to the shooting told the media that the gunman began "shooting everybody" in the ballroom and shooting some victims again while walking around The studio's owner and manager, Ming Wei Ma reportedly was the first to rush the shooter, but was killed. One dancer, Yu Lan Kao, was killed shielding others from gunfire. Others may have done so as well.

The police took about five hours to alert the general public that the shooter was at large, although information was sent to police scanners and other government agencies. Scott Wiese, the city's new police chief (he began work two days before the shooting) said he did not wish to awaken the residents, who are predominantly Asian American, just because the police was "looking for a male Asian in Monterey Park". He also said that the police did not want to risk sharing the wrong information because it had about 40 witnesses, many of whom did not speak English.

Alhambra incident

A second incident occurred three miles (4.8 km) away in Alhambra, approximately 17 minutes after the Monterey Park shooting. A gunman entered the Lai Lai Ballroom and Studio on South Garfield Avenue. Brandon Tsay, a 26-year-old computer programmer whose family owns the Lai Lai ballroom, confronted the gunman in the lobby, wrestled the gun away, and chased him out. His actions were lauded as heroic.

The gunman fled in a white cargo van. He was later identified as the Monterey Park gunman. The suspect was identified by the weapon seized at the Alhambra scene, which gave authorities his name and description.

Gunman's suicide

On the afternoon of January 22, 2023, nearly 22 miles (35 km) away from the second attempted shooting site in Alhambra, police pulled over a van matching the description of the one seen leaving the Alhambra scene at a parking lot in Torrance. The stop was made near the intersections of Sepulveda and Hawthorne boulevards. The van's license plates appeared to be stolen. As officers approached the van, they heard a single gunshot coming from inside, retreated, and requested tactical units to respond. During the standoff SWAT officers, both visually from their armored vehicles and via a drone-mounted camera, observed the man in the driver's seat slumped over the steering wheel of the van. He died by a self-inflicted gunshot wound to the head from a Norinco 7.62×25 mm handgun.

He was identified as the gunman responsible for both the Monterey Park shooting and the Alhambra incident.

Are these targets legal?

As citizens of the United States of America, our First Amendment Rights allow us to shoot, stab, cigar poke or destroy any picture of any person or political figure, as long as there is no credible threat to their lives.

This Target is printed in full color on bond paper, and proudly designed and made in the USA!

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