Here is a video clip from CNN coverage on the morning of 9/11. CNN reporter Jamie McIntyre says he inspected the Pentagon site and it is obvious no plane crashed there.
JAMIE MCINTYRE: “From my close-up inspection, there’s no evidence of a plane having crashed anywhere near the Pentagon.
“The only site, is the actual side of the building that’s crashed in. And as I said, the only pieces left that you can see are small enough that you pick up in your hand. There are no large tail sections, wing sections, fuselage, nothing like that anywhere around which would indicate that the entire plane crashed into the side of the Pentagon and then caused the side to collapse.
“Even though if you look at the pictures of the Pentagon you see that the floors have all collapsed, that didn’t happenm immediately. It wasn’t until almost about 45 minutes later that the structure was weakened enough that all of the floors collapsed.”
And while we’re at it…
Pat Shannan reports in The American Free Press, “It has been nearly 10 years since Oklahoma City’s Murrah building was blown apart one quiet April morning. Contrary to news reports, the persons found guilty and sentenced for the Murrah bombing atrocity could not have been solely responsible.”
In his repoert on the case of Sgt. Terry Yeakey, Shannan opens another can of worms that eventually connects the Oklahoma City bombing to the destruction of the Branch Davidian Sect at Waco, Texas – both of which occurred on April 19. The date of the bombing was no coincidence. Timothy McVeigh, who strongly believed the government wrongly raided the Davidian compound and covered up some of their actions, chose Waco’s two-year anniversary to carry out a plan to detonate a truck bomb weighing 4,800 pounds directly outside the Alfred P. Murrah building shortly after the business day began.
But several individuals think there were actually as many as five bombs set off to destroy the remaining evidence on the Waco tragedy stored in The Murrah Buiuilding. GEOS records seem to confirm the above, providing explosion data collected by the United States Geological Survey (USGS) General Earthquake Observation System (GEOS) project in Menlo Park.