Chesapeake Walmart shooter Andre Bing’s ‘kill list’ found in trash, had co-workers’ names, shift hours

Chesapeake Walmart shooter Andre Bing's 'kill list' found in trash, had co-workers' names, shift hours

Virginia Walmart shooter Andre Bing threw away a “kill list” of co-workers with one of his victim’s names circled with a pen, it emerged Thursday.

The printed list showed the names of workers at the Chesapeake store, their shift hours, departments they worked in and duties, as reported by

The names of a number of Bing’s co-workers were circled, including Tyneka Johnson, 22, who was one of six shot dead in the Tuesday night massacre. 

Victims Brian Pendleton, Randall Blevins, Lorenzo Gamble, and Kellie Pyle do not appear on the list. It is not known if the sixth victim, an unnamed 16-year-old, was included.

Also among the trash were screenshots of surveillance footage from October apparently from the Walmart store showing a black-clad person walking outside it shortly before midnight.

First responders reportedly found a similar list of targets near Bing’s body at the scene.

News of Bing’s kill list emerged after reports Bing, 31, wrote a self pitying manifesto in which he whined about unspecified changes in his employment status and complained other employees were harassing him.

Out of four injured victims in the shooting, only two– Jason Jones and Jessica Wilczewski – have their names circled. A third injured employee, Blake Williams, 23, is clinging to life on a ventilator.

The list was found in a trash can outside Bing's Virginia home.
The list was found in a trash can outside Bing’s Virginia home.
Police on the scene of the deadly Walmart shooting.
Police on the scene of the deadly Walmart shooting.

The discovery of the circled list also confirms claims by Wilczewski, who told reporters she believed the gunman “had issues” with certain people, and spared her life by telling her “‘Jessie, go home.’”

A neighbor who lived next to Bing told the The Post Wednesday he was a loner.

Neighbor Yvette Wyatt, 67, a retired school music teacher, said: “He was weird. He never spoke to anyone.

“He would just get in his car, leave and come back. He was unfriendly.

“I would wave and say ‘good morning’ and he wouldn’t react, he never even acknowledged I said anything. He wouldn’t even look at me. He was very aloof.”

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