Video ~ Can Burning Enron and WorldCom Files Melt WTC7 Steel?

I couldn’t help the sarcastic title – I blame it on a bit of grim humor I sensed in the video – you’ll see – but the documents are, after all, an important part of the experiment.

But if one is to accept the official explanations fed to the public to explain the events of September 11, 2001 in general – and WTC7 specifically – reliance on the absurd is a prerequisite.

The experiment documented in the excellent video below provides yet another grass-roots forged nail for the coffin of the Federal Fairy Tale built on a foundation of fraud.

What can explain how a one-inch-thick column found in the WTC7 rubble was reduced to 1/2 inch thickness with gaping holes,

curled like a paper scroll,

thinned to almost razor sharpness with a “swiss cheese” appearance?

A highly unusual event – called by the New York Times “perhaps the deepest mystery uncovered in the investigation.”

The video below shows an experiment designed to test the official hypothesis attempting to explain the source of the sulphur that would be required to lower the melting point of this steel – thereby enabling such corrosion.

The official hypothesis: That the source of the sulphur was from normal building materials found in the rubble.

Finally the hypothesis is tested experimentally.

Watch for yourself –

…another odd thing is that WTC7 responded to a decision to “pullit” and collapsed on cue.

Pretty smart building for one never hit by an airplane huh?

If it looks like a controlled demolition,

collapses like a controlled demolition,

and leaves a mountain of evidence like a controlled demolition  – then  …?


Next Post

Poachers kill last female rhino in South African park for prized horn

Wed Jul 21 , 2010
Alex Duval Smith The Observer, Sunday 18 July 2010 Record levels of poaching are endangering survival of rhinoceros in South Africa The last rhinoceros cow in Krugersdorp park, South Africa, bled to death on Wednesday after poachers hacked off her horn. Photograph: Reuters South African wildlife experts are calling […]