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Feds Implicated In Murrah Blast

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    After nearly a decade, shocking, suppressed evidence emerges From: David Lindstedt OKC Bombshell Implicates Feds In Murrah Blast By Pat
    Message 1 of 1 , Feb 5, 2005
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      After nearly a decade, shocking, suppressed evidence emerges


      From: David Lindstedt <semperfidave@...>


      OKC Bombshell Implicates Feds In Murrah Blast
      By Pat Shannan
      Sun, 30 Jan 2005

      Only moments after an enormous blast blew away most of the facade
      and a full quarter of the eastern end of the Alfred P. Murrah
      Federal Building in Oklahoma City in 1995, the FBI and Bureau of
      Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms (BATF) began to release evidence
      implicating two men, and two men only, who they claimed were solely
      responsible. The evidence later showed that Timothy McVeigh and
      Terry Nichols had confessed to the impossible.

      At first, several independent investigators came forward to complain
      that there was an obvious cover-up. Now they call it the "ongoing
      cover-up of the cover-up." And now, even the new OKC museum
      contradicts the official theory of what happened on April 19.

      Officials in charge at the time still refuse to discuss anything
      other than the manufactured spin: McVeigh and Nichols, as convicted
      by the courts, mixed up a large batch of ammonium nitrate fuel oil
      (ANFO—a mild explosive used by farmers to blow out stumps) and
      demolished several square blocks of downtown Oklahoma City with a
      devastating blast that could be heard miles away.

      In reality, the ANFO story was born only 10 minutes after the blast
      when a high-ranking BATF official by the name of Harry Everhart
      witnessed the blast from nearby and called the BATF office in Dallas
      to excitedly announce, "Someone has just blown up the federal
      building in Oklahoma City with a truckload of ANFO!"

      Some reporters and investigators, who have looked objectively at the
      bombing, now argue that neither Everhart nor anyone else could have
      correctly deduced in such a short time exactly what caused the
      explosion.

      According to government documents released later, Ever hart was
      experienced in loading large amounts of ammonium nitrate fertilizer
      into a vehicle for use as a terrorist truck bomb, and his presence
      in the midst of the second worst terrorist attack in U.S. history
      looms suspicious to this day.

      Records indicate that this ANFO explosives expert and his associates
      had destroyed at least eight vehicles in "test bombing experiments"
      at a secret range in the New Mexico desert in the 12 months prior to
      the OKC bombing.

      Everhart and his fellow specialists even photographed and videotaped
      these truck bombs as they detonated.

      Far from an anti government militia member, the vehicle bomb expert
      was Special Agent Everhart, an employee of the Bureau of Alcohol
      Tobacco and Firearms. And, according to federal government records
      obtained later, Everhart had been instrumental in obtaining the
      government funding to perform the ANFO bombing tests.

      Everhart served on the National Response Team (NRT), a group of
      experienced bomb and arson investigators who respond to major bombing
      crime scenes throughout the United States.

      He also served on a secret government project in 1994 that conducted
      tests using ANFO and C-4 to blow up cars and vans in a classified
      U.S. government experiment known as "Project Dipole Might."

      According to files, reports and photographs obtained from the
      Department of the Treasury through a Freedom of Information Act
      request, the U.S. government initiated a "comprehensive ANFO and C-4
      vehicle bomb testing program" about a year before the OKC bombing.
      Records show the project was supervised and administered by the
      BATF, but was actually funded through a National Security Council
      (NSC) directive.

      The Department of Treasury has confirmed the project was initiated
      under President Bill Clinton's NSC staff shortly after he took
      office in 1993.

      The intent of the Dipole Might experiments in 1994 includes making
      videos and computer models to "be displayed in a courtroom to aid in
      the prosecution of defendants" in vehicle bomb cases, according to
      government documents. The exact precedent and purpose of this
      activity is unclear. BATF agents started blowing up vans and cars in
      the spring of 1994 at the White Sands Missile Range in order to
      collect test data for post-blast forensics computer software
      packages to be issued out to National Response Team personnel when
      they respond to truck bombings.

      Why the NSC would fund such a BATF project—despite the rarity of the
      crime—has not been explained.

      Nor has it been explained as to what specific threat-assessment
      information the government had when it decided to engage in such a
      project, just a few months before officials claimed a Ryder truck
      laden with ammonium nitrate fertilizer exploded in front of the
      Murrah building.

      The only major ANFO vehicle bombing in U.S. history, prior to OKC,
      occurred in August 1970 at the University of Wisconsin, in Madison,
      Wis.

      Contrary to media reports, the World Trade Center bomb of February
      1993 was composed of urea nitrate, not ANFO, according to the FBI.

      Despite only one known case in almost 25 years, why did Clinton's NSC
      anticipate a need for detailed information regarding ANFO vehicle
      bomb attacks a few months prior to the Oklahoma City blast?

      Treasury's own official documents reveal the intensity of interest.
      In fact, a brief summary of "Project Dipole Might" is featured in
      BATF's 1994 Annual Report to Congress.

      There were enough clandestine characters hanging around Oklahoma
      City to fill a James Bond movie during the days prior to the crime.

      BATF's paid informant Carol Howe had provided information that the
      Murrah building was one of three potential targets.

      On April 6, Cary Gagan gave U.S. marshals in Denver the information
      that "a federal building would be blown up in either Denver or
      Oklahoma City within two weeks." He had not only personally
      delivered timers and blasting caps to a Middle Eastern group, but
      had sat in on a meeting where the blueprints of the Murrah Building
      were on display.

      Then, 38 minutes before the blasts on April 19, the Department of
      Justice in Washington received an anonymous telephone call warning
      that the Murrah Building was about to be blown up but took no action.

      After a morning of reporting that "multiple bombs" had been found in
      the Murrah debris—a report publicly confirmed by the Gov. Frank
      Keating—and that rescue operations had been halted for two hours
      while these unexploded bombs were removed, news people suddenly
      began to spin the government yarn about an ANFO bomb being
      responsible for the enormous damage.

      One of the problems with that theory was the fact that the columns
      remained standing directly across the sidewalk from the truck as
      opposed to those that had collapsed more than 50 feet away. A
      retired air force brigadier general with 30 years experience
      compiled an irrefutable report on this subject, which showed exactly
      where the charges were placed inside the building.

      It was so irrefutable that the prosecution refused to allow him to
      testify at the Denver trial as it would have destroyed any ANFO
      theory that the government had already sold to the American people.

      On May 23, 1995, only 34 days after the explosions, the federal
      government stonewalled all attempts to examine the building's
      remaining structure and carried out an ordered demolition,
      destroying and burying forever what many believed contained the
      evidence of many explosions.

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