posted on Jul, 26 2011 @ 09:44 PM
I keep hearing the tired question: "how could they have placed the explosives in the builidings without anyone knowing about it?" Then people try to
explain the logistics of what it would take to place said explosives, explaining how difficult it would be, how many hundreds of people would be
involved, how it couldn't be done without anyone knowing. And how come nobody has talked?
The first time I heard this question, I knew the answer. It's very simple actually. How could they place the explosives without anyone seeing them do
it? They couldn't. They did it while everybody was watching.
Anyone who has ever worked in an office complex can figure it out as easily as I could. That's how I figured it out, I've worked at several office
complexes. I remember one in particular; 3 buildings, one that was 20 floors, the second, 18 and the third 12. There were 6 elevators in each
builiding, 18 in all. These buildings, were more recent than the WTC. There was always at least one elevator broken, plus regular maintenance to do;
and elevators require a lot of maintenance. The tech from the elevator company only went to his office to get supplies once a week or so. In the
morning, he came straight to the buildings and at night he went home. Often he had someone helping him out. So every day, we'd see people working on
the elevators. They did this in front of everybody, no questions asked.
Telephones were another fun part. My unit moved from one building to the other. I was the boss, so I had to handle a lot of the things myself. I
remember talking to the girl who installed the phones. I thought she was an office worker as I saw her everyday. Like the elevator guy, she came to
the buildings straight every morning and left them to go home. She would report to her company's offices once every 2 weeks; there was that much
Now when she installed new lines, she would always run new wires. It was policy not to use wires that were already in place in case one of the wires
was faulty. They could have tested the wires, of course, but she said it was faster not to bother and they could simply bill us for the new wires.
The buildings were about 30 years old at the time. Can you imagine how much unused wire (most of it in perfectly good condition) was running through
I should mention I worked for the Canadian federal government at the time and all 3 buildings were leased (but not owned) by the governemnt.
This phone tech did installations and repairs only for the branch of government I worked for. Meaning there must have been a dozen others like her in
all three buildings.
Then there's computer techs. Remember that when these buildings were built, people used terminals (those who had computers). As systems evolved, more
cable was run through the buildings, again without removal of older, still perfectly good cables.
How many techs would one see everyday working on the innards of a building? Plenty.
Then there's repairs. Always something to repair or renovate in these old buildings. Always crews going about.
In something the size of the WTC, you're talking hundreds of people every day working at the innards of the buildings. In plain sight. Office workers
don't ask questions because they assume that they know, at least vaguely, what these people are doing. And they don't really care anyway.
So moving explosives throughout the buildings could have been done by workcrews in plain sight, most of them carrying toolboxes or pushing carts
filled with "whatever". Just cover the part on the explosives that says "explosives" and nobody knows -- or cares -- what you're doing.
Connecting the explosives? As we've seen, there's plenty of unused wires going through the buildings already. And they still could have run new
wires alongside new phone and/or network installations.
As for getting the explosives inside the building, no big deal either. Just bring them in through the loading dock. Take the cases, boxes, whatever,
into empty office space, or space rented by a front company and distribute it from there.
Really, the only important part that's needed for this to work is to control security. Oh, that's right, they did. Even the security people would
not know what was happening before their eyes. Leave orders not to question or scan certain trucks and workers. Easy enough to find a good excuse and
minimum wage security guards won't ask questions anyway.
Why hasn't anybody spoken up?
As I said, security could have been party to this without their knowledge. Some people may have seen strange things happening, but they happen all the
They could have used regulary techies to run the cabling; they would never have known what they were doing.
Unless the techy who installed the cables talks to the guy who drilled those weird holes in the structure and to the security guy and they put all
their thoughts together, they wouldn't realize they were party to this.
If you have several years to prepare this, you don't need a lot of people working on this who actually know what they're doing. Maybe 20 to 40
people. Most of these would never talk if you give them enough money. Anyone with a conscience can have an "accident". Not much to clean up all in