Alan Miller

Japanese Senator Questions 9/11

Japanese Senator Questions 9/11
By Alan Miller

On January 11th 2008, Fujita Yukihisa made a 30 minute presentation at the House of Councillors (equivalent to the U.S. Senate). He directly questioned the official version of 9/11 in a session with Japanese Prime Minister Fukuda Yasuo and members of his Cabinet.

Fujita is a member of the opposition party, Democratic Party of Japan (DPJ). He was elected to the House of Councillors in 2007. He is a former Member of the House of Representative and Former Vice Director General of the International Department of the Democratic Party of Japan.

Fujita emphasized that there was never an official police investigation into the deaths of the 24 Japanese citizens who were killed on 9/11.

He stated that many in the US doubt the official version of 9/11 and numerous individuals have collected evidence that contradicts the government's version, which can be seen on many websites.

During his speech, an aide showed several larges photos of:
- the Pentagon entry and exit hole and a scale overlay of a 757
- the flight path towards the Pentagon
- the WTC Twin Towers exploding
- the WTC 7 collapse

New Article by Alan Miller of

The article, Eight U.S. State Department Veterans Challenge Official Account of 9/11 – Official Account of 9/11: “Flawed”, “Absurd”, “Totally Inadequate”, “a Cover-up” was published today on OpEdNews.

The article details severe criticism of the 9/11 Commission Report and calls for a new investigation by:

* Daniel Ellsberg, PhD, former State Department envoy to Viet Nam and Special Assistant to the Assistant Secretary of Defense
* Col. Ann Wright, former U.S. Diplomat, including assignments as Deputy Chief of Mission of U.S. Embassies in Sierra Leone, Micronesia, and Afghanistan.
* Fred Burks, former interpreter for Presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush
* Melvin Goodman, PhD, former Senior Analyst at the State Department’s Bureau of Intelligence and Research. Also later served as Division Chief of the CIA’s Office of Soviet Affairs and as Professor of International Security at the National War College