DCPolitics

Congress To Release “28 Pages” Of 9/11 Report

HOW WILL OUR “PARTNERS IN PEACE” RESPOND? The U.S. Congress is preparing to release twenty-eight previously-classified pages from the “Final Report of the National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States” (a.k.a. the 9/11 report). How soon?  “As early as Friday,” reporters Jim Sciutto and Deirdre Walsh of CNN noted. The…

HOW WILL OUR “PARTNERS IN PEACE” RESPOND?

The U.S. Congress is preparing to release twenty-eight previously-classified pages from the “Final Report of the National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States” (a.k.a. the 9/11 report).

How soon?  “As early as Friday,” reporters Jim Sciutto and Deirdre Walsh of CNN noted.

The pages – which are alleged to detail the involvement of Saudi Arabia in the September 11 terror attacks – have been the source of intense controversy in recent months.

How come?  Because the Saudis are our “partners in peace.”  And they get very sensitive whenever something threatens that narrative.

In fact the Saudis recently threatened to liquidate $750 billion in U.S. treasury securities in the event Congress passed legislation allowing Americans to sue the wealthy kingdom for its alleged role in facilitating the 9/11 terror attacks.

The administration of Barack Obama quickly cowered to the threat – vowing to veto any such legislation.

In late 2013, Paul Sperry published a story for The New York Post detailing Saudi Arabian involvement in the 9/11 attacks.

“The hijackers had, at a minimum, ties to several Saudi officials and agents while they were preparing for their attacks inside the United States,” Sperry noted.  “In fact, they got help from Saudi VIPs from coast to coast.”

Oh … and let’s not forget: Fifteen of the nineteen 9/11 hijackers were Saudis.

Despite all of this, America’s leaders chose to invade Iraq and Afghanistan – spending $4-6 trillion on conflicts that only created a bigger, angrier enemy.

Anyway … we’ve argued for years that these pages should be released to the public.  In fact they should have been released to the public years ago … when it mattered.

“Every U.S. lawmaker should demand nothing less than a complete release of this report,” we wrote in July 2014.

Earlier this year, related documents were released strongly suggesting the U.S. government failed to investigate Saudi connections to 9/11 due to “political” and “economic” considerations.

In other words, they did not want to publicize the alleged involvement of one of our “allies” in this attack – nor did they want Saudi Arabia to cut off its supply of oil to the United States.

Obviously we will bring our readers the previously-classified pages as soon as the U.S. Congress releases them.

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