Swine/11 : another brazen False Flag Op by chirontherainbowbridge ..... Swine Flu Support Forum
Date: 11/18/2009 2:18:53 PM ( 4 year ago)
I remember getting very very tired on 9/11. Of course that's one effect of an overwhelming shock, but this felt like something else. I felt as if I'd been drugged with some sleeping potion, and had to lie down and rest. Strange. Almost like somehow a post-hypnotic suggestion had kicked in. Later, when I went out, it had snowed very gently. I knew something huge had changed in the world--something far bigger than any "attack". I knew it wasn't what people thought had happened. But right then, is when it became clear that there were those who believed, (fiercely)and those who knew, a quieter sense, and they'd been very effectively divided.
Swine/11 : another brazen False Flag Op
"You know. A false flag op is when a nation attacks itself but makes it appear that an enemy has committed the attack. This way it stirs its more or less peace-loving people into going to war with the demonized “enemy.” It’s false flag ops 1.1.
And Flagg is not a misspelling of flag but the name of a former FBI agent, Warren Flagg who (along with a former federal prosecutor) helped direct the New England investigation of the Sept. 11 attacks. Flagg was nice enough in a Newsday.com piece by Michael Dorman to mention that “one bag found in Boston contained far more than what the commission report cited, including the names of the hijackers, their assignments and their al-Qaida connections.” Gee, what luck!
How wonderfully thoughtful of the hijackers to leave what Flagg termed this “Rosetta stone” behind so everything could be figured out so quickly and with such ease. You have to admit that was white of those dusky Mid-Easterners. One of the pieces of luggage was said to include “Arab-language papers amounting to Atta’s last will and testament, along with instructions to the other hijackers to prepare themselves physically and spiritually for death.”
Boy, this Atta guy thought of everything. But why go blabbing it all in two suitcases? He was supposed to be a terrorist not a PR man.
And if that weren’t enough, Mohamed Attta, purportedly the leader of the gang of 19, and who purportedly piloted Flight 11 into Tower 1, reminded the guys: “Check all of your items -- your bag, your clothes, knives, your will, your Ids, your passport, your papers. . . . Make sure that nobody is following you.” Then, by another amazing coincidence, similar papers were found in the wreckage of another airliner.
In still another coincidence, slugabed Atta and co-conspirator Abuldaziz AlAlmorai checked out of room 232 of the Comfort Inn south of Portland at 5:33 A.M. on 9/11, driving their rented blue Nissan Altima to the airport, arriving in a lot at 6 A.M. with only a few minutes to catch a commuter flight to Boston’s Logan Airport. In fact, their last-minute check-in caused their two bags not to make that flight.
What? Yes, start the day with a screw-up and it ends in disaster. Or did it, at least for them?
I mean, as they go off to catch their later American Airlines Flight 11, their bags (or should we call them Baggs to rhyme with Flaggs?) came late to Logan and, ‘mirable dictu’ as Virgil would say, were discovered by the right security people.
What’s more, Atta and Almari’s bags had all kinds of goodies in them: correspondence from the University Atta went to in Egypt, Almari’s international driver’s license and passport, a videocassette for a Boeing 757 flight simulator, a folding knife and pepper spray, extra heavy duty weapons they figured they didn’t need.
As agent Flagg would say, “It had all these Arab-language papers that amounted to the Rosetta stone of the investigation.” His sidekick, a former federal prosecutor, who did not wish to be identified publicly (and who could blame him?), certainly supported Flagg’s account. Aren’t you wondering by now why these “turrists” would want to lug their plans, scams, IDs et al, in a couple of bags and dump them in a last minute check-in?
Generally, a gate attendant will tell you if your baggage will make your flight or land on a later one. This means you’d be leaving all this heavy-duty info spinning in the wind.
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