physical evidence

Steven Jones on "9/11 In Context" on Resistance Radio

On this week's "9/11 In Context" show, which airs Thursday, January 13, at 3pm ET, I will interview pioneering researcher Steven Jones, who in 2005, while still a tenured professor of physics at Brigham Young University, began to report the results of his investigations of the physical evidence from the World Trade Center building disintegrations. His findings of suspicious evidence of demolitions, and his advocacy of continued research into the evidence wherever it might lead, resulted in his early termination at BYU. Steve has continued to carry out cutting-edge research with a growing international team of associates. He is Co-Editor of The Journal for 9/11 Studies, and a founding member of Scholars for 9/11 Truth and Justice.

Listen live at:

or listen to the mp3 which is available at the same link right after the broadcast.

Click "Play" or click on "Download" under the show title ("Steven Jones ...").

A page of links to key articles by Steven Jones is posted at the Resistance Radio forum show page, at

Mike Ruppert on Nanothermite

The following was posted yesterday (4-21-09) on and some comments on it, including two by Mike Ruppert, were added the comments page for that day.


From Jenna Orkin:

A few days ago, Businessman sent in the following comment:

Great article, Jenna! Since you brought up the subject of 9/11 and scientific panels, here's a 10-minute video from Denmark featuring an interview with scientist Niels Harrit, stating they've now determined through scientific testing of the WTC dust, that there were more than 10 tons of thermite explosives in the World Trade Center: Click Here for the Video ********************************************************************************
JO's response:

Businessman, if you were not the wonderful loyal helpful guy you are, I would have just rejected your comment. But you're Businessman, so I clicked on the video and was impressed to see that the nanothermite boondoggle has been awarded over ten minutes on a Danish news channel.