Tuesday, November 30, 2010

9/11 Debris: Destruction of the Evidence




Who Destroyed the 9/11 Evidence? 


The success of the cover up and quick removal of the debris without a thorough independent investigation in the Oklahoma City bombing of 1995 gave confidence to those tasked to do the same on 9/11.
Bomb Damage Analysis of Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building by Brigadier Gen. Benton K. Partin USAF (Ret.)
Note that there is no Wikipedia entry for Gen. Partin but the U.S. Air Force site does a biography.

1 comment:

  1. Why Were Bomb Squad Teams Present in the Evidence Sorting Area at Fresh Kills in Staten Island?

    DIARY OF A LOGISTICS DRIVER FOR THE AMERICAN RED CROSS IN THE AFTERMATH OF THE ATTACK ON THE WORLD TRADE CENTER

    We approached another area almost the size of a football field surrounded by tall poles ending in powerful halogen light clusters. A large backhoe digger with a shovel full of debris raised high was inching back in reverse and scattering the stuff in small mounds for the workers to more easily pick through. Off to the side, were sifting machines that shake the rubble through a strainer before it's strewn out on the ground before the men. I counted eight workers carefully eyeing the sifted debris for any evidence as the conveyor belt carried it towards a bin. The evidence could be in the form of say, pieces of the Black Box or of the aircraft, or valuables destroyed from the collapsed buildings. Dressed in white Tyvec suits, yellow boots and gas masks, groups of four or five of these guys sift through the debris with pitchforks and rakes. And each group employs German shepherd dog that works the debris just as hard as the men do. One guy holds a white plastic bucket and goes about looking for small objects; another is dangling an article of clothing off the end of his pitchfork. Anything of importance is quickly inspected and handed over to the specialists, either the bomb squads, Secret Service, CIA, police or whatever agency that needs to be informed. Off to the side two folding tables covered in muddied plastic are there for placing evidence that needs to be recorded. A large hand-painted cardboard seen behind the tables reads: "No body parts on the table".


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