"9/11" Al Qaeda Execution - Conspiracy...


Dec 21, 2003
\"9/11\" Al Qaeda Execution - Conspiracy...

Ah... The "truth" about "9/11" is coming out...

And "Illuminati" operation to signal to the world "That America is ILLUMINATED" and ready for "destruction"...

So what does the "government" want to do?...

EXECUTE ANY AL QAEDA "ROLE PLAYERS" so the "truth" can never be "confirmed"...

Not good.

They should be given LIFE IMPRISONMENT so they can be INTEROGATED and QUESTIONED by the NEXT U.S. ADMINISTRATION and not "disappear" under the BUSH ADMINISTRATION.

Alittle "too convienent" don't you think?...

Alot like "Jack Ruby" killing OSWALD and then "dying in prison"...

And he "begged" to be taken to Washington, D.C.

To reveal what he knew about the "The Conspiracy to kill John F. Kennedy"

But "Justice Warren" whom "Kennedy didn't like" wouldn't grant his request... :(




Dec 21, 2003
Ex-ABC Newsman John McWethy Dies - 9/11 Coverup?

Ex-ABC Newsman John McWethy Dies

Former National Security Correspondent Dies After Chest Injury in Skiing Accident


Feb. 6, 2008

John McWethy, a longtime national security correspondent -- who, ABC News president David Westin said, "represented the very best of ABC News" -- has died at age 60 after a skiing accident in Keystone, Colo.

McWethy died of blunt force chest injuries after witnesses said he missed a turn on an intermediate trail this morning, and slid chest-first into a tree, Summit County, Colo., coroner Joanne Richardson told The Associated Press. McWethy was pronounced dead at 2:05 p.m., Richardson said.

McWethy had recently moved to Boulder, Colo., with his wife Laurie Duncan-McWethy to enjoy retirement close to ski slopes and golf courses, Westin said in a statement to ABC News staff.

"He was doing something that he truly loved, but he deserved many more years doing it than he was given," Westin said.

"He was one of those very rare reporters who knew his beat better than anyone, and had developed more sources than anyone, and yet, kept his objectivity," Westin added. "Jack's work made the people he covered value him, respect him, and always know that he would keep them honest. None of us will forget his memorable reporting on Sept. 11, 2001, when he had to evacuate the Pentagon, and then continued to report live from the lawn nearby.

"I wish all of you could have been there for his 'retirement' party to see the highest levels of the Pentagon — civilian and military — come to express their respect and affection for Jack," Westin said. "But as fine a reporter as he was, he was just that fine a man. There was an essential goodness to him that permeated everything he did. He loved his profession, but he loved his family more. And he always had a powerful sense of need to help those around him."

McWethy and his wife had two children, Adam and Ian.

Before his retirement, McWethy was ABC News' chief national security correspondent, a position he held starting in1984.

McWethy reported on military and diplomatic aspects of U.S. foreign policy, primarily from the Pentagon in Washington. In addition to his daily coverage for "World News Tonight With Peter Jennings," he also filed stories for "Nightline," "Good Morning America" and other ABC News broadcasts.

McWethy was at the Pentagon on Sept. 11, 2001, when the building was struck by an American Airlines passenger plane. He was heavily involved in ABC News coverage of the aftermath, which included the U.S. war on terrorism, and the war in Afghanistan. McWethy went to Tora Bora in Afghanistan, traveling with U.S. special operations teams there, as the hunt for Osama bin Laden continued.

McWethy's assignments included coverage of the air war over Kosovo, tensions in the Persian Gulf and in North Korea, and the India-Pakistan conflict. He spent months in Bosnia before and after American troops arrived, and visited Liberia during the worst of the fighting, when the U.S. embassy was under siege. His assignments also included reports from Haiti, Somalia, Mozambique, Russia and the Middle East.

For more than a decade, McWethy was ABC News' primary correspondent covering secretaries of state James Baker, George Shultz, Warren Christopher and Lawrence Eagleburger. He traveled to more than 50 countries, covering the collapse of the Soviet Union, and the rise of the new nations that replaced it.

Though much of McWethy's focus was on national security and diplomacy, his stories also touched upon terrorism, espionage and intelligence matters. He was heavily involved in coverage of the Oklahoma City bombing, and twice traveled to Antarctica.

McWethy reported on all five historic meetings between President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev. He covered the Iran-Contra affair, and, from Washington, the U.S. invasions of Grenada and Panama, and Israel's invasion of Lebanon.

McWethy joined ABC News in 1979 as chief Pentagon correspondent, covering the Iran hostage crisis and the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan.

McWethy received at least five national Emmy Awards for his participation in "World News Tonight" coverage of Sept. 11, 2001, ABC News' millennium coverage, and individual reporting on Ross Perot, the Persian Gulf War, and the Soviet military. He also received an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award, an Overseas Press Club Award and other honors. In 2002, he was awarded an honorary doctorate from DePauw University in Indiana.

From 1973 to 1979, McWethy was a reporter for U.S. News & World Report, the last two years as chief White House correspondent. He joined U.S. News as science and technology editor. McWethy began his career in journalism at Congressional Quarterly.

A graduate of DePauw University, McWethy held a master's degree from Columbia University's School of Journalism.


A ski accident? Sounds suspicious to us...

Especially with news of the 9/11 Terrorist in "captivity at Gitmo" going to be executed.

You see. Mr McWethy covered "THE PENTAGON ON 9/11"...

He would "interesting stuff" about what went on that day...

It's like "the Kennedy assassination" all over again...

Witnesses "slowly disappearing" to prevent an inquiry by the NEXT ADMINSTRATION.




Dec 21, 2003
9/11 Conspiracy-Puzzle Comes Together - CIA Tapes

Have you been following the news...

o CIA Waterboarding... Legal and now Illegal

o CIA 911 Al Qaeda Waterboarding Interrogation Tapes of 911 Suspects DISAPPEARING...

<Alot like the FAA Tapes of 911...>

o And then the "9/11 Al Qaeda Suspects" PLANNED EXECUTION...

o John McQethy, ABC News Pentagon National Security Reporter (who witnessed 911 aftermath at Pentagon) "dying in a ski accident"...

You are "watching the EVIDENCE" disappear right BEFORE YOUR EYES...

I think you should "find the tapes" and "stop the execution" for the next administration...

One undiscussed corner of the waterboarding issue and the disappearance of CIA videos:


As for the vanishing of the CIA "interrogation" tapes, that is easily explained. The fact that Congress itself approved these "enhanced interrogation methods" against Constitutional and international law means that they themselves stand to be indicted. Especially because they gave their bosom buddy, Bush, the power to torture WITHOUT BEING PROSECUTED AS WAR CRIMINAL under the MCA.

No wonder impeachment is off the table and no wonder the tapes disappeared.

Studies about torture conflict: Some sources say that it works and is an important tool for gaining intelligence. Others say that torture is useless because the severity of it is such that false confessions are routinely squealed up if only to stop being murdered in the absence of actual death being the result. Geez.

Which means that the innocent confess to crimes they never committed and are punished for it, yet the real bad guy walks around free.





Dec 21, 2003
9/11 Coverup - FBI John O'Neil dies in 9/11 Attack

In what should be the MOST OBVIOUS EVIDENCE of a "fake attack" staged against the U.S.A.

You should "read up or watch" the PBS Special about FBI Agent John O'Neil...

He was the Paul Revere of the FBI and the intelligence community concerning Al Qaeda...

He probably thought "Al Qaeda" was "real..." or "found out they weren't"...

Who knows?...

But his "briefcase" with sensitive information is "STOLEN" conveinently on the way to a "FBI Meeting"...

And is "forced out..." of the agency...


And HE DIES! (We believe "killed" by hand in the aftermath of the attack to ensure America's EXPERT ON AL QAEDA dies and his knowledge with him.)




Update- April 12, 2004: In the week that the 9/11 Commission holds hearings scrutinizing the FBI's actions in the years prior to the terrorist attack, FRONTLINE rebroadcasts the remarkable story of John P. O'Neill, the FBI's counterterrorism expert who long warned of Al Qaeda's threat. A summary of this FRONTLINE report follows:

When the Twin Towers fell on Sept. 11, 2001, among the thousands killed was the one man who may have known more about Osama bin Laden and Al Qaeda than any other person in America: John O'Neill.

The former head of the FBI's flagship antiterrorism unit in New York City, O'Neill had investigated the bombings of the U.S. embassies in Africa and the USS Cole in Yemen. For six years, he led the fight to track down and prosecute Al Qaeda operatives throughout the world. But his flamboyant, James Bond style and obsession with Osama bin Laden made him a controversial figure inside the buttoned-down world of the FBI. Just two weeks before Sept. 11, O'Neill left the bureau for a job in the private sector -- as head of security at the World Trade Center. He died there after rushing back into the burning towers to aid in the rescue efforts.

FRONTLINE's 'The Man Who Knew,' chronicles John O'Neill's story -- a story that embraces the clash of personalities, politics and intelligence, offering important insights into both the successes and failures of America's fight against terrorism.

Drawing on exclusive interviews with many of O'Neill's closest friends and associates, this report opens with O'Neill's introduction into the new world of terrorism -- the capture in 1995 of one of the world's most wanted terrorists -- Ramzi Yousef, the ringleader of the group that bombed the World Trade Center in 1993.

Former U.S. Attorney Mary Jo White credits O'Neill with quickly grasping the danger Yousef and other terrorists represented to America.

'Yousef is one of the most dangerous people on the planet -- also very smart,' she says. 'Getting and incapacitating him was a significant public safety issue. And John O'Neill recognized that and was not about to take 'no' for an answer before he was taken into custody.'

O'Neill immersed himself into learning everything he could about global terrorism and Islamic fundamentalist militancy. In 1997, O'Neill was promoted to special agent in charge of the national security division in the bureau's New York office. Observers say O'Neill grabbed at the chance to head the team that was investigating and prosecuting most major international terrorism cases. The job would also be the perfect base from which to continue his pursuit of bin Laden and Al Qaeda.

But while John O'Neill had succeeded in winning allies among CIA and international intelligence agencies, not everyone within the FBI was so enamored of him. A fixture on New York's celebrity social circuit, O'Neill's flamboyant style and his unconventional personal life -- he had several longtime girlfriends and a wife he never divorced -- had long raised eyebrows within the FBI.

'The Man Who Knew,' gives viewers an insider's perspective on O'Neill's investigations as well as the internal territorial debates among the FBI, the State Department, and the White House over how to deal with U.S. terrorist investigations in East Africa in August 1998 and the Yemen in October 2000.

'[O'Neill] believed the New York field office had the greatest depth of expertise of anybody in the country on this issue, and if it's Al Qaeda, how could you send anybody else but the people who know the most?' recalls Fran Townsend, former head of the U.S. Justice Department's office of intelligence policy.

O'Neill's New York FBI team was at the center of bureacratic arm-wrestling over who would head the 1998 investigation into the embassy bombings in East Africa. O'Neill again was the focus of a heated political battle over the investigation of the 2000 attack against the USS Cole in Yemen. Current and former government officials such as Richard Clarke, counterterrorism chief in the Clinton administration and Barry Mawn, former head of the New York FBI office, recount how O'Neill's desire to show the Yemeni security forces -- which he viewed as being less than cooperative -- that the FBI meant business was one of many issues in the investigation which angered U.S. Ambassador Barbara Bodine.

Finally, when O'Neill made a brief trip home to New York for Thanksgiving, Bodine denied his re-entry visa, preventing him from returning to the investigation. Insiders tell FRONTLINE that O'Neill's removal from the scene in Yemen may have seriously limited the Cole investigation -- an inquiry that some speculate might have led O'Neill to the Sept. 11 hijackers in time to foil their plans.

'The Man Who Knew' also chronicles O'Neill's increasing frustration with Washington's lax attitude toward the threat posed by bin Laden, including the possibility that Al Qaeda sleeper cells were already operating within the United States.

'What John O'Neill was trying to do was get a momentum going in the FBI to look seriously for those cells,' Clarke says. 'It was not one of the priorities in most FBI field offices.'

By the summer of 2001, O'Neill had been so marginalized by FBI officials that key clues of the looming Sept. 11 plot apparently were never passed on to him. His 25-year career with the FBI would come to an end following bureau investigations into his temporary loss of a briefcase containing a classified report and charges that he used an FBI car to give a ride to his girlfriend. In August 2001, while the allegations were pending, O'Neill opted to retire from the bureau at age 49. Just eight days after he started his new job as director of security at the World Trade Center, the terrorists he had long pursued struck the towers.

O'Neill's critics contend that his personal failings proved fatal to his FBI career. His supporters, however, believe his main failing was refusing to conform to the standard-issue FBI mold.

'John was somebody that bureaucrats were not always pleased with because they felt he wasn't marching to their tune -- that he was too ambitious and that he operated out of the box too often,' ABC producer Chris Isham tells FRONTLINE. 'And this was an FBI that believed very much under the [FBI Director Louis] Freeh regime of operating within the box. This was a guy that was constantly pushing the envelope when the envelope didn't want to be pushed. So the envelope fought back.'


It's "kind of obvious" the "9-11 attack" wasn't "real"...