posted on Mar, 27 2013 @ 08:25 AM
reply to post by OtherSideOfTheCoin
It's pretty clear that there was no such thing as "Al Queda (however you spell it)" before 9/11.
It's pretty clear that Osama bin Laden's last word on 9/11, just before we killed him at Tora Bora, was that he had nothing to do with it and that
he did not consider it to have been a useful thing to have done. The impersonators on the subsequent flurry of video tapes not only do not look like
bin Laden, but they don't look like each other. Translators and other experts agree that the voice on the so-called confession video is not bin
Laden's and that the original video does not contain anything even approaching a confession. Benazir Bhutto disclosed that bin Laden was murdered by
his own physician.
If there are any people running around now calling themselves "Al Queda," it's pretty clear that they are mentally ill, which is not to say that
they are not dangerous.
The "Al Queda cells" which have been "discovered" in the United States since 9/11 have some
peculiar consistencies. They are always headed by an FBI informant. They "found" one which
consisted entirely of senior citizens in a retirement home. They "found" another cell made up
of homeless men living on the street. The informant had them pledge allegiance to Al Queda.
They were supposedly going to blow up the Sears Tower in Chicago.
Living in jail is generally safer than sleeping under a bridge, so it might be acceptable to look the other way when our disabled veterans are treated
like this, but for the fact that they will be after the rest of us next. A friend of mine was arrested for what Orwell termed "face crime" during a
court proceeding in Burbank, California about a year ago. He was facing a lot of trumped-up charges which could not be documented on the sound
recording devices which the arresting officers were required by law to be wearing. The charges were dropped with the condition that he agree to some
terms which he is not permitted to reveal. There is something wrong with this, and one thing he should clearly be able to do is to sue the arresting