Let's start with the Pentagon. We have the no plane theory even though there's debris found, bodies found, and many eyewitness accounts. Simply
saying there's evidence that no plane hit the Pentagon when you have no evidence of what you think actually did, or even a consensus of what the
alternative was, is not even close to a strong enough argument for most people to indict their government in a mass conspiracy. Really.
Just because someone is "thinking out of the box" doesn't mean they aren't mistaken.
How about the WTC's? Now we have eyewitnesses that say they heard explosions and things that "sound like bombs". And this is the largest logic
flaw of them all: To believe no plane hit the Pentagon you have to believe all eyewitness accounts were sanitized, untrue, or mistaken. Yet we're
supposed to believe that what these people think they heard are wholly accurate.
Not to mention the fact that people are asked to believe that someone was able to get bombs in there and plant them.
And I agree, the NIST report is definitely flawed and there are a lot of questions to be asked about the WTC's. But again, there's not enough
evidence for most people to indict the government here.
It seems that there were many people with foreknowledge of 9-11. This fact hardly ever gets any attention.
Bin Laden was/is a CIA asset. Again, usually just a throw-in during a debate about the towers. When in actuality, this is where your strongest
argument about an inside job lies.
Hell, the very fact that the bin Laden family is in business with the Bush family is something that's not capitalized on nearly enough.
Why the 9-11 movement doesn't get the respect it should is not because people are scared, or blind, or sheep. It's because they've focused on hard
to prove, if provable at all, theories.
All-the-while the more grounded theories are skimmed over and not given the attention they deserve because it's easier to have intellectual pissing
contests with math equations. You also can't make a neat flash animation with a death metal soundtrack about "put" options.
The easily plausible ideas can't be heard over the din of the absurd ones. Forty-three percant of Americans think the government is hiding
something. That doesn't mean they think it's a hologram or a bomb or a "no plane" theory.
If the "movement" isn't careful, they're going to scare that 43 percent away.