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Originally posted by Silcone Synapse
When a countries main export to the world is the apparatus of war,how does that country market itself?
Or perpetual war?
Originally posted by doctorfungi
My attitude towards the people who believed these theories was objective at first. I wanted to point out the errors in these theories and hopefully get people thinking that maybe these theories were a sham, as opposed to the official story. That's when I noticed people didn't take too well to being questioned.
Originally posted by darkelf
You cannot change anyones views. If that is your intent, give it up. The best you can hope to do is offer a different view to enable others who have not quite made up their minds. Once a person makes up their mind, they are the only ones who can change it.
People on this site tend to be very passionate about their views. It can make for some very emotional posts. I prefer facts over emotion, so if a post ruffles my feathers, I wait before replying to it. I try to post in a way that is non-judgemental.
Good job on your apology!
Originally posted by Lysergic
i'm in a group love mood
i forgive you man for anything. wh'aevah it's all good i guess
Originally posted by gimmefootball400
Something seems quite a bit fishy if you ask me just by the first reports of the crash. For a plane to have crashed vertically like that usually does not happen, and when it does it's rare. More than likely, if the aircraft did hit a smaller aircraft, the smaller aircraft would have crashed also. To compare it to Flight 93, I find that quite odd though. There was another case like this back in the late 1970s involving two aircraft like this.
PSA Flight 182 was a Pacific Southwest Airlines commercial flight that flew on a Sacramento–Los Angeles–San Diego route. Following a mid-air collision, the flight crashed into a San Diego neighborhood, killing all 135 on board, plus the two men on board a small aircraft and seven persons on the ground, on September 25, 1978.
The case of Pacific Southwest Airlines Flight 1-8-2 should come to mind for somthing like this. The Boeing 727-214was involved in a midair collision that doomed the jet liner. The Cessna that struck the plane, struck it on the right wing, shearing off the number two engine and puncturing the fueselage. This created the fire that eventually consumed the aircraft and surrounding buildings after impact.
At 9:01 a.m. on that day, N533PS, a Boeing 727-214 designated as PSA Flight 182, was over the North Park neighborhood of San Diego, beginning its final approach into Lindbergh Field. A Cessna 172, flown by two licensed pilots (not by a single student pilot as is often incorrectly stated), was overtaken by the faster jetliner and was struck by the right wing of the Boeing 727, sending both aircraft crashing into the neighborhood below.
I'm thinking that the small plane did strike it and rip one of the engines off for that to happen.
[edit on 11/14/2006 by gimmefootball400]