posted on Aug, 21 2009 @ 11:55 AM
Any help here?
If you loaded these babies with all kinds of snap crackel and pop.
Then remote joy stick them into the interior of the towers?
Search Tom Flocco.com for full story.
Missile & remote control systems added to small jets before 9-11; same parts found at Pentagon
Two civilian defense contractor employees--told to remain silent--say other workers quietly retro-fitted missile and remote control systems onto A-3
jets at Colorado public airport prior to September 11 when similar A-3 parts much smaller than a Boeing 757 were found at Pentagon
Presidential candidate says scores of retired and active military and intelligence officials would testify before current grand jury probing
government involvement in 9/11 attacks
by Tom Flocco
Fort Collins, Colorado -- May 26, 2005 -- TomFlocco.com --
According to two civilian defense contractor employees working at commercial corporate facilities at Fort Collins-Loveland Municipal Airport (left),
in the months before the September 11 attacks U.S. Air Force defense contractors brought in A-3 Sky Warrior aircraft under cover of darkness to be
completely refitted and modified at the small civilian airport in Colorado.
The revelations are important evidence for a reportedly ongoing secret 9/11 probe because widely available Federal Emergency Management Administration
(FEMA) photographs taken during the attacks clearly show that the few aircraft parts found at the Pentagon belonged to a small jet very similar to a
modified A-3 Sky Warrior--not the American Airlines Boeing 757.
It is not known whether all members of Congress are aware of the under-the-radar-screen grand jury proceedings, who has already testified, and whether
the probe is purposefully being kept from public knowledge, according to government intelligence sources.
The two witnesses say that separate military contractor teams--working independently at different times--refitted Douglas A-3 Sky Warriors (above)
with updated missiles, Raytheon's Global Hawk unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) remote control systems, fire control systems, engines, transponders, and
radio-radar-navigation systems--a total makeover, seemingly for an operation more important than use as a simple missile testing platform for defense
The employees asked not to be identified for personal safety reasons and fear of job retaliation; but both told 2008 independent presidential
candidate Karl Schwarz (left) "the Air Force brought in separate teams to do top-secret military work unrelated to commercial aviation at our
airport, and we were told by our bosses not to discuss what we had seen with anyone."
The witnesses were quite fearful about several recent "suicides, car wrecks--mysterious deaths--directly related to the aviation experts" working on
the systems that were installed on the A-3’s at Fort Collins-Loveland--having breached the government-blocked information flow at great personal
risk, according to Schwarz--but providing more evidence for a New York 9/11 investigation.
Schwarz, a former Republican from Arkansas now living in Georgia and running as an independent to clean up government corruption and crime told
TomFlocco.com that he met with the employees for about an hour in February to discuss the issue.
The witnesses told Schwarz that each jet was placed in a hanger just big enough for a work crew and one A-3 Sky Warrior; and "we were under strict
orders not to discuss what the military teams were doing or what we saw."
The presidential candidate told us "there are about 150 retired and active U.S. military and federal intelligence officers who will come forward and
testify regarding government involvement in the September 11 attacks--but only if there is a serious criminal grand jury."
Small plane evidence moved at Pentagon
The approximate 16-foot entry hole at the outside facade of the Pentagon on 9/11 has been the subject of countless questions by those who say the hole
was caused by an air-to-ground missile (AGM) fired from a small military jet rather than an impact from a Boeing 757.
Interestingly, the Hughes division manufactures the AGMs; and the Raytheon division maintains the last few A-3 Sky Warriors in operation save 2-4 Air
Force jets--while also manufacturing the Global Hawk UAV remote control systems.