9/11 FOIA: Inside WTC 7 Before The North Tower Collapse


by Brian Romanoff      Nor Cal Truth    Oct 15, 2010

More video from the NIST cumulus data FOIA release. Thank you International Center for 9/11 Studies!

At 2:48 in the video below the cameraman enters World Trade Center #7. The South Tower had already collapsed, yet the North still stood as he enters WTC #7.

The structural integrity of WTC #7 looks to be in fine order while reviewing the new video. There are broken lobby windows and dust from the North Tower in thw WTC # 7 lobbies, but no major damage at all. Yet at 5:20 pm on 9/1/011 this building was destroyed and vanished to the ground level in a matter of seconds:

Amazingly, Americans were told by NIST that fire had taken this building down. More amazingly, many Americans bought it.

It is my belief that if we continue to expose the obvious and blatant lies of  the World Trade Center #7 destruction, we will unavoidingly be exposing the largest lie of 9/11:  Who done it.

Interestingly enough, I want to add that while this footage has been acquired due to Freedom of Information Act requests, it has been cut or edited in many places. What other clips  or pieces of clips will we have to fight for, and for how long will we have to wait?

4 Responses to 9/11 FOIA: Inside WTC 7 Before The North Tower Collapse

  1. Alisson says:

    As a former mmeber of the JSA, thanks for your talk on Operadaadtion Paul Bunyan. Overall, and conadsidadering the time limits imposed upon you, it was pretty good. Five minutes is simply not enough time though to adequately explain all of the other conadvoadluted intricadaadcies of the JSA and the Korean mindset leading up to the event. One of the biggest was the “bigger is better” mindset, paradtially explaining the abundadance of military peradsonnel and hardware present at the time. It was also the only time (at least up to that point in time), where the UNC side violated the limits on the number of armed peradsonnel inside the JSA (30 armed enlisted and 5 armed officers). After attacking and killing our two officers with axes, we took it very seradiadously, and most of us from our unit wanted revenge, regardadless of cost. Luckily though, those in command above us had cooler heads, and far more inteladliadgence and military knowadledge than we did, but we still peradformed our jobs asa0ordered.Also, the checkadpoint at the Bridge of No Return (not Freedom) was staffed during the daylight hours by two UNC soldiers (1 American and 1 South Korean) and closed at night. During the summer months, when the tree was in full leaf, someadtimes the North Koreans (KPA) would attempt to kidnap the soldiers there and drag them across the bridge. The boundary of the JSA extended halfway across the bridge, so beyond that and they would be outside of the nuetral area and in North Korea, outside of our control. It happened to me twice, once during the day and another time at night, when I was making a quick check of our checkadpoints that were closed at night. The daytime one we simply closed and locked the doors, then called in to our main checkadpoint which sent a jeep with some more soldiers, and the KPA walked around a bit before leaving. The nightime one, I was alone. As I was checking the doors and windows on the checkadpoint, 6 KPA suddenly appeared. I backed up towards my jeep, and once there, I reached behind me and opened the gas tank on the jeep with my left hand. Once it was opened, I pulled my .45 pistol with my right hand and then stuck the barrel of my pistol into the tank. The KPA started to back away, so I simply climbed back into the jeep and drove away, keeping my pistol barrel in the tank until I was far enough away. The gas tank cap is right under the drivers seat (on the outside), so this was fairly easy to do, though once I started to sit down I needed to switch hands. We’d play kind of a cat and mouse with the KPA when staadtioned at that checkadpoint as well. We’d walk out onto it and stand around, The KPA would call into one of their checkadpoints outside of the JSA, and someadtimes a KPA guard truck would suddenly appear and begin racing across the bridge, trying to run us down, make us jump off the side, or at least try to make us run (making us look weak in their minds). Rarely were the sucadcessful, evan after building a ‘ramp’ on the other side of the bridge were they could keep a truck hidden from view until it suddenly appeared at the bridge entrance. Some of us (myself included), would occaadsionadally play hopscotch on the bridge so we could antadoadgonize them, besides, it helped break some of thea0boredom.Things like this were fairly common, though unreadcorded, events within the JSA while it was a neutral area. They would try to stop our jeeps by dragging 2×4’s with nails in them whenever a jeep went behind Panadmungak (the large KPA building on their side of the JSA), and beat the UNC soldiers with clubs while the were obscurred from view from any of our checkpoints. All of the KPA guards at that point in time (mid to late 70’s), were all handadpicked for the job. They had to be orphans, and were contadstantly told that their parents were killed by Ameradicans during th Korean War (which may have been true, who knows?). They were also told that if they killed an American, they were guaradanadteed to go to college, and merely injuring an American was a way to geta0promoted.On night (I think around Oct or Nov of 1975), 4 of us went around on a walking patrol in the JSA. We snuck out of our main building (doubled as our barracks when we were on duty), through a side door, then made our way around to our various checkadpoints in the JSA, carrying just our .45’s and an axe handle. The triadanadgular looking building on the hill from your slides (we called it OP#5) was our last stop before heading back. Near that checkadpoint was a KPA checkadpoint which was manned 24×7 (both sides would close the checkadpoints on the other side at night). When we were close, we heard snoring from the KPA checkadpoint, so we crept up to it and then pounded on the side with our axe handles. We instantly hear a chair scrape the floor and some yelling, so we quickly ran back to our side and conadtinued to walk as if nothing had happened. Once we were right outside our main building (CP#4), about 8 KPA suradrounded us and started taking pictures. We tried to keep the axe handles behind our backs, but in some of the pictures the axe handles were barely visible. Anyway, the next day the KPA called for an immeaddiate JDO (Joint Duty Officers) meeting, one of the lowest, yet most common meetings between the UNC and KPA sides. There, they produced the pictures and promptly denounced us as “Lt. Zilka’s Mad Dogs who patrol the JSA at night with big sticks”. Well, that was quite an honor, to be singled out like that, and the name sounded good, so it stuck. After that night our platoon was known as the “Mada0Dogs”.Anyway, thanks again for your presentation.

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