December 2014

(For a historical archive of our old site visit

Are blacks ‘primed’ to fall for conspiracy theories? Ex-NFL player explains his 9/11 ‘truther’ past

Donte Stallworth (Flickr/Karen Cardoza)

Are blacks ‘primed’ to fall for conspiracy theories? Ex-NFL player explains his 9/11 ‘truther’ past
Travis Gettys
02 Dec 2014 at 11:43 ET
Donte Stallworth (Flickr/Karen Cardoza)

Former NFL player and current Huffington Post contributor Donte Stallworth explains how he fell down the “rabbit hole” and became a 9/11 “truther” after learning more about the history behind the terrorist attacks.

His past questions and other statements questioning the official narrative of the event became an issue earlier this year, after the online publication hired him.

Stallworth explains in a lengthy piece published Tuesday that he learned in 2008 that Osama bin Laden had been previously connected to U.S. government agents during the Soviet-Afghan war, and that knowledge led him to conspiracy theories about possible White House involvement in plotting the attacks.

Tony Szamboti : On NIST's 9/11 Sins of Omission

Tony Szamboti Interview

Interview published 29 November 2014

MP3 and Link to Show Notes:

For this important interview we welcome Tony Szamboti, mechanical engineer and 9/11 researcher, who joins us for a detailed discussion on crucial evidence that, in the words of his research group, "clearly demonstrate(s) that the reports produced by the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) on the destruction of the World Trade Center (WTC) were unscientific and fraudulent."

With the group's recently-published white paper as our focus, "Areas of Specific Concern in the NIST WTC Reports" which lists 25 Points seriously challenging NIST's work in this area, we discuss striking new evidence demonstrating that NIST intentionally omitted significant structural components from its analysis of Building 7, and explore the almost inescapable conclusion that this was done in order to avoid the explanation of controlled demolition. We also discuss the potential these findings might have for legal action.