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9/11 conspiracy theories

9/11 conspiracy theories
The collapse of the two World Trade Center towers and the nearby WTC7 (in this photo, the brown building to the left of the towers) is a major focus of 9/11 conspiracy theories. 9/11 conspiracy theories attribute the planning and execution of the September 11 attacks to parties other than, or in addition to, al-Qaeda[1] or claim there was advance knowledge of the attacks among high-level government officials.[2] Government investigations and independent scientific reviews have found no evidence for the theories.[3][4] Proponents of these conspiracy theories claim there are inconsistencies in the official conclusions, or evidence which was overlooked.[5] Terminology Within the context of 9/11 conspiracy theories, the terms "mainstream account", "official account" and "official conspiracy theory" all refer to: History Since the attacks, a variety of conspiracy theories have been put forward in Web sites, books, and films. 9/11 truth figures Steven E. Types of conspiracy Theories Foreknowledge Related:  Conspiracy TheoriesFalse Flag

September 11 attacks The September 11 attacks (also referred to as September 11, September 11th, or 9/11)[nb 1] were a series of four coordinated terrorist attacks launched by the Islamic terrorist group al-Qaeda upon the United States in New York City and the Washington, D.C. metropolitan area on Tuesday, September 11, 2001. Four passenger airliners were hijacked by 19 al-Qaeda terrorists so they could be flown into buildings in suicide attacks. Two of those planes, American Airlines Flight 11 and United Airlines Flight 175, were crashed into the North and South towers, respectively, of the World Trade Center complex in New York City. Within two hours, both towers collapsed with debris and the resulting fires causing partial or complete collapse of all other buildings in the WTC complex, as well as significant damage to ten other large surrounding structures. Background Attackers al-Qaeda The origins of al-Qaeda can be traced to 1979 when the Soviet Union invaded Afghanistan. Osama bin Laden Motives Attacks

Attentats du 11 septembre 2001 Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Les attentats du 11 septembre 2001 (communément appelés 11-Septembre, ou 9/11 en anglais) sont quatre attentats-suicides perpétrés le même jour aux États-Unis, à quelques heures d'intervalle, par des membres du réseau djihadiste islamiste Al-Qaïda[1], visant des bâtiments symboliques du nord-est du pays et faisant 2 973 victimes[Na 1]. L’opération Bojinka est considérée comme un plan précurseur de ces attentats. Cette commission a été créée en 2002 pour expliquer comment ces attentats ont pu se produire et pour éviter que cela ne se reproduise[8]. Khalid Cheikh Mohammed a été désigné comme le principal organisateur de ces attaques et a reconnu les faits lors des interrogatoires préliminaires à son procès[11]. Attentats : les faits[modifier | modifier le code] Détournements[modifier | modifier le code] En février 2002, le NTSB publie les trajets effectués par les vols AA11, UA175, AA77 et UA93[24]. Vol AA 11[modifier | modifier le code]

JFK Conspiracy Theories by Pat Anders Since November 22 will mark the 30th anniversary of the slaying of John Fitzgerald Kennedy, the nation is only weeks away from a media-sponsored wave of nostalgia that could eclipse even 1987's rerun of the summer of love. The cottage industry that endlessly theorizes about the "truth" behind Kennedy's death will battle the stodgy "Lee Harvey Oswald, acting alone" establishment on a scale not seen since the 1991 release of the controversial film JFK. So what's the big deal? Lee Harvey Oswald was a riddle wrapped in an enigma shrouded in mystery if ever there was one. Questions abound. Official answers to these questions can be found in the report of the Warren Commission set up by President Johnson. Examining the evidence the Warren Report is based upon leads to the conclusion that, at best, the Commission took great liberties in smoothingover contradictions in the information and failed to follow up on evidence suggesting that Oswald had confederates. Go to Stay Free!

2009 Truth Statement 2009 Truth Statement We STILL Want Real Answers About 9/11 [Signatures have been closed as of March, 2010] On August 31, 2004, Zogby International, the official North American political polling agency for Reuters, released a poll that found nearly half (49.3%) of New York City residents and 41% of those in New York state believe US leaders had foreknowledge of impending 9/11 attacks and “consciously failed” to act. Of the New York City residents, 66% called for a new probe of unanswered questions by Congress or the New York Attorney General. In 2004, 911truth.org assembled a list of notable Americans and family members of those who died who signed (see that list of signatories, below) a 9/11 Statement, calling for “immediate public attention to unanswered questions that suggest that people within the current administration may indeed have deliberately allowed 9/11 to happen, perhaps as a pretext for war.” Within the last month, one of these original 12 questions has finally been answered:

False flag "False colors" redirects here. For the imaging technique, see False-color. False flag (or black flag) describes covert operations designed to deceive in such a way that the operations appear as though they are being carried out by entities, groups, or nations other than those who actually planned and executed them. Operations carried out during peace-time by civilian organizations, as well as covert government agencies, may by extension be called false flag operations if they seek to hide the real organization behind an operation. Geraint Hughes uses the term to refer to those acts carried out by "military or security force personnel, which are then blamed on terrorists In its most modern usage, the term may also refer to those events which governments are cognizant of and able to stop but choose to allow to happen (or "stand down"), as a strategy to entangle or prepare the nation for war. Use in warfare[edit] [edit] Air warfare[edit] Art. 3. Art. 19. Land warfare[edit] 1. 2. 1. 2. 1. 2. 3.

Oklahoma City bombing The Oklahoma City bombing was a domestic terrorist bomb attack on the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in downtown Oklahoma City on April 19, 1995. It remained the most destructive act of terrorism committed in the United States until the September 11 attacks of 2001. The bombing killed 168 people[1] and injured more than 680 others.[2] The blast destroyed or damaged 324 buildings within a 16-block radius, destroyed or burned 86 cars, and shattered glass in 258 nearby buildings,[3][4] causing at least an estimated $652 million worth of damage.[5] Extensive rescue efforts were undertaken by local, state, federal, and worldwide agencies in the wake of the bombing, and substantial donations were received from across the country. The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) activated eleven of its Urban Search and Rescue Task Forces, consisting of 665 rescue workers who assisted in rescue and recovery operations.[6][7] Planning[edit] Motivation[edit] Target selection[edit] Alfred P.

Théories du complot à propos des attentats du 11 septembre 2001 Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Les théories du complot à propos des attentats du 11 septembre 2001 regroupent l'ensemble des critiques qui contestent la version couramment admise concernant le déroulement de ces attaques aux États-Unis. Les partisans de ces théories soutiennent que le rapport officiel n'est pas assez complet et comporterait des mensonges et des omissions. Certaines de ces théories ont été initialement portées par le 9/11 Truth Movement, un mouvement dont se qualifient les associations ou personnes qui remettent en cause l'explication et le déroulement couramment admis des attentats. §Historique de la polémique et naissance du 9/11 Truth Movement[modifier | modifier le code] Manifestant du mouvement 9/11 Truth à Los Angeles Dans les semaines qui suivent les attentats, des associations de familles de victimes réclament de la part du gouvernement comme de la presse une commission d'enquête indépendante. §Principales catégories[modifier | modifier le code]

War on Terror The War on Terror, also known as the Global War on Terrorism (GWOT) is a term which has been applied to an international military campaign that started after the 11 September 2001 terrorist attacks on the United States. This resulted in an international military campaign to eliminate al-Qaeda and other militant organizations. The United States and many other NATO and non-NATO nations such as Pakistan participate in the conflict.[1] The phrase 'War on Terror' was first used by U.S. President George W. Bush on 20 September 2001. Etymology[edit] Letter from Barack Obama indicating appropriation of Congressional funds for "Overseas Contingency Operations/Global War on Terrorism" The phrase "War on Terror" has been used to specifically refer to the ongoing military campaign led by the US, UK and their allies against organizations and regimes identified by them as terrorist, and excludes other independent counter-terrorist operations and campaigns such as those by Russia and India.

A Noble Lie: Oklahoma City 1995 (2011 Oklahoma City bombing conspiracy theories A variety of conspiracy theories have been proposed regarding the Oklahoma City bombing. These theories reject all or part of the official government report. Some of these theories focus on the possibility of additional, unindicted co-conspirators or additional explosives planted inside the Murrah Federal building. Other theories allege that government employees and officials, including US President Bill Clinton, knew of the impending bombing and intentionally failed to act on that knowledge. Government investigations have been opened at various times to look into the theories. Oklahoma City Bombing[edit] At 9:02 a.m. Although the indictment against McVeigh and Nichols alleged that they conspired with "others unknown to the grand jury", prosecutors, and later McVeigh himself, said the bombing was solely the work of McVeigh and Nichols. Additional conspirators[edit] Additional explosives[edit] US federal government involvement[edit] Investigations[edit] See also[edit] References[edit]

September 11 attacks advance-knowledge debate This article is about 9/11 conspiracy theories. For historical discussion, see September 11 intelligence prior to the attacks. The 9/11 advance-knowledge conspiracy theories center on arguments that certain institutions or individuals other than the perpetrators had foreknowledge of the September 11 attacks. Some of the primary concerns include whether the Bush administration or United States Armed Forces had awareness of the planned attack methods, the precise volume of intelligence that American agencies had regarding al-Qaeda activities inside the United States, whether the put options placed on United Airlines and American Airlines and other trades indicate foreknowledge, and why the identities of the traders have never been made public. Using planes as missiles[edit] The FBI had advance indications of plans to hijack U.S. airliners and use them as weapons, but neither acted on them nor distributed the intelligence to local police agencies. Insider trading[edit] A single U.S. Mr.

Patriot Act The USA PATRIOT Act is an Act of Congress that was signed into law by President George W. Bush on October 26, 2001. Its title is a ten-letter backronym (USA PATRIOT) that stands for "Uniting and Strengthening America by Providing Appropriate Tools Required to Intercept and Obstruct Terrorism Act of 2001".[1] On May 26, 2011, President Barack Obama signed the PATRIOT Sunsets Extension Act of 2011, a four-year extension of three key provisions in the USA PATRIOT Act:[2] roving wiretaps, searches of business records (the "library records provision"), and conducting surveillance of "lone wolves"—individuals suspected of terrorist-related activities not linked to terrorist groups.[3] Details[edit] From broad concern felt among Americans from both the September 11 attacks and the 2001 anthrax attacks, Congress rushed to pass legislation to strengthen security controls. Many provisions of the act were to sunset beginning December 31, 2005, approximately 4 years after its passage. Titles[edit]

Related:  Conspiracy TheoriesConspiracy theory