Originally posted by johnlear
Sounds like cock and bull to me. That accident occured on September 11, 2001. Had that article been written sometime that month it might have had
relevance. 3 months later? Sorry, no cigar.
Why is that? There are plenty of serious articles/books written long after the event being covered. The "9/11 Mysteries" video upon which a
is based is five years after the event... so it's no good?
There was no 757 that hit the Pentagon.
I need to express my disagreement here. I firmly believe a large passenger airline struck the Pentagon. I tend to think the manner in which it was
flown/controlled is very different than "the official story", but a large airliner it was.
Other than an engine core I have seen no debris that would indicate that an entire 767, or actually 2 of them crashed into the World Trade
As we all know, the debris was in the buildings. We have no reports of seeing office furniture in the wreckage of the WTC (in fact, we have reports of
rescue workers being amazed they didn't find any desks or chairs)... does that mean the offices didn't have desks?
We may have all been watching some kind of hologram that made some of us believe that airplanes crashed into the WTC.
I'm sorry, John, I greatly respect your life achievements, many of your "alternative theories", and the
Lunar Mine Photos
you brought to our members here. But I feel this hologram theory of
yours is among the extreme theories that harm efforts at serious 9/11 conspiracy speculation and research.
These types of wild no-evidence theories make it easy for mainstream press and politicians to wave off conspiracy theorists with a quick condescending
swipe of the hand and barb, "see how crazy they are". We see similar wild ideas all over the Internet that take conspiracy theory speculation to new
If we're going to engage in an analysis of the events of 9/11 with an eye toward proving conspiracy speculation, we need to do so with a degree of
responsibility. Disregarding mountains of physical and eyewitness evidence to support a poorly conceived idea only results in presenting a setback to
other more determined efforts.
One of the most popular reoccurring 9/11 conspiracy themes here on ATS is the idea that some government disinformation group is covertly seeding the
Internet with extreme theories in an effort to discredit all 9/11 conspiracy research. Dylan Avery took mention of the "pods on the plane" out of
the Loose Change revision because of this.
The conspirators I'm sure are chuckling over time spent arguing about holograms.
The evidence is all we have.
Critical thinking is what we should be doing.