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On September 11, 2001, the three worst structural failures in modern history took place when World Trade Center Buildings 1, 2, and 7 suffered complete and rapid destruction. Also on that day the Pentagon, the most heavily defended building complex in the world, was struck by a Boeing 757 commercial airliner after which secondary explosions wrought catastrophic damage.

In the aftermath of the tragedy, most members of the architecture and engineering community, as well as the general public, assumed that the buildings’ destruction had occurred as a result of the airplane impacts and fires. This view was reinforced by subsequent federal investigations, culminating in FEMA’s 2002 Building Performance Study and in the 2005 and 2008 reports by the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST).

Since 9/11, however, independent researchers around the world have assembled a large body of evidence that overwhelmingly refutes the notion that airplane impacts and fires caused the destruction of the Twin Towers and WTC 7. In addition, independent researchers discovered that there were eyewitness testimony of secondary explosions that took place in the Pentagon, contradicting the official story. This body of evidence, most of which FEMA and NIST omitted from their reports, instead supports the troubling conclusion that all three skyscrapers were destroyed in a process known as “controlled demolition,” where explosives and/or other devices are used to bring down a building. The fact that researchers also discovered that explosives were in part responsible for the total collapse of the south west corner of the Pentagon and that it was an area of the Pentagon where auditors were investigating a reported missing 2.3 trillion dollars, has additional serious implications.

From the first official notification of a hijacking until the last hijacked plane crashed, one hour and forty-six minutes elapsed. During that time no serious attempts to scramble fighters to intercept the known four hijacked airliners were made. Prior to 9-11-2001, it was standard operating procedure to scramble or redirect already airborne military fighters to assist air traffic control when an aircraft, even small civilian aircraft, is off its flight plan, and non-responsive radio contact. At that time, the average number of military sorties scrambled to intercept various airplanes reported to be off course was between 90 and...