Heretic76 wrote:I understand and agree that the Pentagon lawn belongs to the Pentagon, and that they conducted the investigation. However at Shanksville, as one would expect, the locals made it first, and were later run off by Pentagon teams. THAT is the most unusual circumstance.
Please provide credible evidence for this claim. I doubt this happened, the FBI has jurisdiction over such crime scenes. And the Pentagon crime scene, too, was under the jurisdiction of the FBI.
Heretic76 wrote:Yes, I'm well aware that the events of the day constituted a "terrorist attack", but would note that just because President Bush had it all figured out as to the guilty parties before the day was over, does not mean that the President's analysis of guilt was accurate.
Well, since Bin Laden was involved, the USG claims were at least partially true. At the same time, they were concealing a whole lot.
Heretic76 wrote:Too bad about your friend's friend. It would be interesting to know all the details of the family and friends, but I'm very comfortable that, just as Coroner Miller noted (and subsequently retracted), there was no wrecked 757 with passengers in that field that day.
Well, I'm not. Let me blunt. Miller is a country hick who knew jack shit about plane crashes until 9/11
http://www.post-gazette.com/headlines/2 ... 1015p2.asp
He had never been in charge of a case with more than two dead.
Heretic76 wrote:Miller's eventual retraction was almost comical, something to the effect that the airplane and body parts were actually buried somehow, and they just could not find them until the Pentagon teams arrived. Yeppir.
Which Pentagon teams? The FBI was in charge of the scene, as far as I know. They used the Pennsylvania National Guard Armory as a temporary morgue, and what couldn't be identified there, went to the Armed Forces DNA Identification Laboratory in Rockville.
Heretic76 wrote:As for the Hani maneuver and approach, I understand that my judgment of that might be as esoteric as yours and Sanders' of the architectural judgment. That is, as a non aviator you cannot appreciate the maneuver because you do not work in the field.
Wrong, I peer reviewed the FDR study. I probably know more about several things avionics than you do. Look at what happens when you wallow in reverence for 'experts' like Wallace Miller. Never again.
Heretic76 wrote:I cannot appreciate the finer points of the WTC structure analysis because I do not work in that field.
Yes you can. Expert culture is a myth. It's all about how much effort you put in.
I'm not afraid to take on any expert in any field on any topic, if I know they're wrong.