Have you noticed that none of the dozen or so politicians campaigning to occupy the White House in November 2016 has dared to say a single word about the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001? While all of them have repeated that Israel has the right to exist, none of them have even stated their position on 9/11.
Wait a minute, in July 2015, GOP front-runner, Donald Trump, the real-state billionaire did say his peace on this subject when questioned by 9/11 Truth activist Rick Shaddock.
“As a builder of many skyscrapers, you know they’re built to be strong,” said Shaddock. “Many people have questions about how those towers came down.”
“The World Trade Center?” asked Trump.
“Yeah,” said Shaddock. As he continued, Trump instead of answering the simple question, turned to the invited reporters from several Jewish-controlled newspapers, such as The Washington Post, The Mother Jones, etc. – “Is this guy some kind of conspiracy guy?”
Why Donald Trump avoided to answer that simple question? The answer could be found in Christopher Bollyn’s The Florida Connection.
Now, Trump has announced to say his peace on 9/11 on Jimmy Fallon’s Tonight Show on September 11, 2015.
Earlier, Trump told pro-Israel Hollywood conservative group why he was against US invading Iraq. He said that Saddam Hussein was a defense shield against Israel’s No.1 enemy, and by removing Saddam Hussein, there is no one to defend Israel from Iran.
Interestingly, according to American journalist and author, Mickey Herskowitz, Dubya Bush was talking about attacking Iraq even two years before 9/11.
Jerusalem-born Jewish author Elias Davidsson in book, Hijacking America’s Mind on 9/11 debunks the official 9/11 story that Muslim terrorists hijacked the planes on 9/11. Davidsson also proves that the US authorities have failed to identify the debris of the aircraft that crashed or allegedly crashed at the various sites on 9/11. Based on his comprehensive analysis of the phone calls, Davidsson invites readers to consider what he designates as his best theory regarding the nature of the phone calls.