Questions about the truth of what really happened on 9/11 are slowly emerging from the shadows of alternative media, as mainstream America increasingly joins the chorus of those seeking answers.
Yesterday, on CNN, Jesse Ventura took the bold step of speaking out about the 9/11 fraud during a debate with Piers Morgan — to which the audience’s applause revealed a new acceptance of the 9/11 truth movement as an emerging mainstream voice.
Meanwhile, a video by Architects and Engineers for 9/11 Truth is going viral this week as Americans who were previously skeptical and on-the-fence about what to believe — about the collapse of the towers, the fuselage-less crashes in Pennsylvania and the Pentagon, the lack of black boxes, and on and on — begin to accept that the government’s version of the events simply doesn’t add up.
Most notable are the sheer volume of bloggers and websites on the Internet which continue to question the official explanation, as “truthers” continue to grow in number — not only in America but around the world.
In Italy, supreme court judge Ferdinando Imposimato, last month called for an international investigation into criminal culpability of U.S. officials in the 9/11 tragedy.
It’s time to step up to the plate and confess: I never believed the official government version of 911 — yes, I’m a 9/11 Truther and have been since day one.
I was a reporter on a daily newspaper on 9/11, watching the towers fall on a TV screen like the rest of the nation. When the first tower fell, and then the second, I sensed right away that something didn’t look right.
“How do buildings like that just fall?” I asked my editor. But my questions were immediately dismissed as we abandoned all of our reporter instincts and fell lock step into the official narrative. Jet fuel, they said. Magic jet fuel.
And I had so many more questions, like how did Building 7 fall? And why was there no fuselage or bodies found in Shanksville? And where are the black boxes? And on and on…in fact, there are so many questions that I can’t even keep track of them all.