Ten years later, some—like Randy—still believe in Sept. 11 conspiracy theories
After the sustained media frenzy of the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks, most people are probably ready to move on. I offer this question as a starting point for the next 10 years: "Sure, but move on to what?"
Based on the past 10 years, we can expect more wars that have little to do with Sept. 11, but will sacrifice the lives of far more Americans than the 3,000 who died that day, as well as the lives of many, many more foreign civilians. Our government will continue to justify and codify torture as an indispensable element of U.S. foreign policy and subvert the civil liberties upon which this nation was founded. And we'll face the harsh reality that such actions cause suffering and resentment that generate more terrorism.
Excuse me for jumping to the conclusion that we're moving in the wrong direction.
Here's an alternative: Why not start with a real investigation of the events of Sept. 11? I mean a full-on, independent criminal investigation, with prosecutors, subpoenas and the whole nine yards, not the half-assed, politically constrained nonsense churned out by the 9/11 Commission. I think we owe the victims of this massive crime nothing less.
Tucson Architect Jody Gibbs Invites Fellow Architects to a Showing of "Loose Change 9/11: An American Coup"
As an added measure before the first-time showing in a professional cinema of a 9/11 Truth film in Tucson, Arizona, Architect Jody Gibbs wrote a letter to invite fellow architects to the showing. These letters were sent to all architects listed in Tucson's phone book. A survey will be taken at the screening and contact info for Architects and Engineers for 9/11 Truth will be provided. Information about purchasing "Loose Change 9/11: An American Coup" will be provided by the producers, Microcinema International. Here's the letter:
18 November 2009
Dear Tucson Architect:
Our friend Laura was doing a performance piece entitled "Naked Politics". Heather painted "Investigate 9/11" on the front of her body. On the back Eliane painted plants turning into oil derricks. With Dylan filming her, Laura went out onto the U of A campus wearing nothing but pasties, a gstring, and body paint. She was a designated "free speech zone". Heather invited participants to write whatever they wanted on her body. By the end of the day she was completely covered in messages ranging from silly to serious.
Article from TucsonCitizen, local paper: