Take a listen to the video above and see if you can determine if this the voice of Sandy Hook gunman Adam Lanza.
According to a report in the "New York Daily News," you are hearing Lanza.
The cover-story includes what is purported to be recently uncovered audio recorded a year before the 20-year old committed one of the deadliest mass murders in American history.
The paper spoke to two classmates of Lanza who said it was him.
The audio obtained by the "Daily News" is from an Oregon college radio show, called "Anarchy Radio."
The man the paper identifies as Lanza wanted to discuss the death of a domesticated chimp named Travis with radio host and self-proclaimed anarchist John Zerzan.
In 2009, Travis was shot and killed by a police officer after he brutally mauled a Connecticut woman. The caller who identifies himself as Greg, compares the violent chimp attack with that of a teenage mall shooter in an over seven minute interview.
"Greg" says: "His attacks can be parallel to the attacks the random acts of violence that you see on your show every week, committed by humans which the mainstream also has no explanation for. An actual human, I don't think it would be such a stretch, he very well could be a teenage mall shooter or something like that…."
Zerzan doesn't know who the caller was but remembers the call, saying, "The voice was kind of odd…sort of robotic… and maybe he was trying to disguise his voice or something I don't know."
According to a blogger cited by the "Daily News," Lanza posted under the username "Smiggles", a name Sandy Hook investigators say he may have used in instant messages.
In one 2011 post uncovered by the blogger, "Smiggles" wrote about calling into John Zerzan's radio show.
Criminologist Dr. Casey Jordan says "I think the subtext of what he is saying is that violence is innate and instinctual to humans and really should not be punished because it is their natural basis. That's the message he's trying to get across and the parallel to himself is obvious. He feels possessed by this need, this compulsion to commit violence."
If this audio is Lanza, it might bring insight into the mind of a young man who spent much of his time in his bedroom with windows covered in black trash bags, being preoccupied with violent video games and refusing to speak to his mother before going on a shooting rampage that shattered a nation.
Peter, the father of Adam Lanza, is cooperating with the Sandy Hook Advisory Commission and will release any medical records he can about his son.
A month ago, the commission said that it was vital to have access to Adam's mental history.
Army Sgt. Kimberly Walker survived two tours of duty in Iraq - only to be killed back home, allegedly by her boyfriend.
Now, eight months later, her family is mourning again because they can't keep two SpongeBob Squarepants memorials at her gravesite.
To say Walker loved the cartoon character may be an understatement.
"Every year, my sister had a SpongeBob birthday party," Walker's twin sister Kara said. "Everything she had was SpongeBob."
Even her curtains and bathroom were decked out with the underwater fry cook's image, her mother told CNN affiliate WLWT.
"The funeral home actually bought the pillow of SpongeBob and we asked if they could put it in her casket," Deborah Walker said.
So the family decided to spend $26,000 on two massive SpongeBob monuments at Walker's gravesite - one in an Army uniform for Walker, and another in a Navy uniform to honor Kara, an IT specialist for the Navy.
Each of the monuments stands more than 6 feet tall and weighs 7,000 pounds.
Before the family ordered the SpongeBob memorials, it got the go-ahead from a cemetery representative, Deborah Walker said.
"They came and said, 'Yeah, we can go ahead and do SpongeBob.' She gave us a statement, we signed a contract, and then they started the design," the mother told WLWT.
The stone SpongeBobs finally arrived on October 10. But less than a day later, Spring Grove Cemetery in Cincinnati said it was going to remove the statues, CNN's Pamela Brown reports.