The Oklahoma City Bombing
RA 9:02 AM, on April 19, 1995, a set of explosions carved out crater
in the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building
in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma,
killing 168 people.
According to the official story, the damage was caused by
a 5000-pound fertilizer and fuel oil bomb packed into the back of
a rented Ryder truck parked on the street in front of the building.
However there are a number of fatal problems with this explanation.
Explosives expert General Parton proved that the truck bomb alone
could not have produced the damage to the building.
His proofs were ignored.
Meanwhile the evidence was buried.
Controlled Demolition, a company which also helped dispose of
the structural steel at the World Trade Center,
was contracted to demolish the rest of the Murrah Building
and bury its remains,
thus preventing proper forensic examination.
Police who arrived on the scene after the bombing discovered
several unexploded bombs inside the building.
This discovery was widely reported on local TV news broadcasts.
The blast completely destroyed column B3,
a steel-reinforced concrete pillar,
which was so far from the blast source that the truck bomb
would only have subjected it to 27 pounds per square inch.
Another column at the same distance was not damaged.
Seismographs registered more than one explosion.
e x c e r p t
According to the March 20, 1996 issue of Strategic Investment newsletter,
a classified Pentagon study confirms that the Oklahoma bombing was caused
by more than one bomb. A classified report prepared by two independent
Pentagon experts has concluded that the destruction of the federal building
in Oklahoma City in April 1995 was caused by five separate bombs.
The two experts reached the same conclusion for the same technical reasons.
Sources close to the Pentagon study are reported to have said that
Timothy McVeigh did play a role in the bombing but peripherally,
as a "useful idiot."
e x c e r p t
In 1995 there was a very powerful anti-government movement in the US.
And it wasn't all militia people. Some counties were declaring their
independence from Washington. There was a big land-use battle brewing
in the far west. It had to do with grazing rights and who really
controlled millions of acres of public land in western states.
Tax protestors were springing up like weeds.
What was needed, from Washington's point of view,
was a poster boy for this radical revolt. And that boy was McVeigh.
The kid who would, in effect, stand for all anti-government sentiment
and discredit it in one stroke.
The gloss was: white boy, militant, bomber, militia-type, anti-government,
federal building destroyed, babies killed, nation mourns,
COME BACK TO THE GOVERNMENT, COME HOME TO THE GOVERNMENT.
Clinton won his second term on the back of that. ....
When you look at OKC or 9/11, you are looking at layered operations,
very well planned. Part of the planning is spent on getting a number
of different groups into the mix. Iraqis, US bank robbers (Mike Brescia et al),
a German intell weapons pro (Andreas Strassmeir), a "religious commune"
(Elohim City). And so on. It's all very confusing, AND IT'S MEANT TO BE.
Everyone has a chance to blame his favorite emotional target and claim
that this target was "the chief planner."
False trails are laid down that will go nowhere when investigators
But when you stop and think about the expertise that is required
to coordinate and half-conceal these disparate elements,
you wake up and realize that these are very professional
and well-funded missions. Intell/military-style missions.
The goofballs and the dissidents and the nutcases and the fanatics
and the free-lancers are brought in to take the fall,
to appear to be the masterminds.
Peel the onion.
Parallels with 9/11/01
There are many
and the destruction of the Twin Towers on 9/11/01.
between the Murrah Federal Building bombing
notes an additional parallel in
A New Standard For Deception
In both cases a small group of engineers provided a report
supporting the official story,
and in both cases the small group was composed
mostly of the same individuals.
page last modified: 2006-09-22