It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
The sequence begins here, at 7:30 a.m. ET on July 12. This picture's caption: "Lebanese citizens run shortly after Israeli warplanes bombed Qasmiya Bridge near Tyre in south Lebanon July 12, 2006." It isn't clear how much time has gone by since the bombing, or why they're running. Note that in this series of pictures, no people are visible other than Hajj's cast of characters.
Make special note of the background: the trees; the building on the right; and the car that is parked along the right side of the road.
Next photo, 11:10 a.m., ET. One of our "citizens" remembers that he is a civil defense worker and runs back across the bridge in the opposite direction; fortunately, the bridge is still open so he can do that. Caption: "A Lebanese civil defence representative runs shortly after Israeli warplanes bombed Qasmiya Bridge near Tyre in south Lebanon July 12, 2006."
But wait! There is now an upside-down car on the left side of the road in this picture. Where did it come from? Note the pattern of damage, with at least three large holes visible, on the overturned car.
Next, we're back to 8:29 a.m., but now it wouldn't be possible to run across the bridge, because it's out. Our intrepid civil defense representative surveys the damage.
Same road, same buildings, same trees, but now the bridge is gone, and the bomb appears to have landed right where the upside-down car was in the prior photo. (Note the position of the wall on the left side of the road.) No doubt the car was blown to smithereens, or washed down the river. But wait! The car has magically been transported to another location on the same road! The time stamp on this one is 8:43 a.m., and the caption says: "Lebanese citizens run near a ruined car shortly after Israeli warplanes bombed Qasmiya Bridge near Tyre in south Lebanon July 12, 2006." It's unquestionably the same car, and we're seeing it from the same perspective; check out the damaged areas
to cast doubt on all reports of civilian deaths in Lebanon