Brave 9/11 First Responder Speaks Out

September 4, 2009

If you wish to contact this brave man he requested that messages not be sent to him directly at this time. He has made a brave decision to tell me his side of the story. Please respect his wishes and if you must attempt to contact him please do so by first sending the messages to me at . My name is Mark. Or you can make comments on this youtube channel and he may or may not end up reading them

source: 9/11 Blogger, We Are Change

Loose Change, Viewed by Millions Online, Announces New Film Due in September 09.

July 23, 2009

SAN FRANCISCO, CA., APRIL 30, 2009 – Microcinema International DVD ( today announced the acquisition of Loose Change 9/11: An American Coup (; the latest installment in the series from director Dylan Avery and producers Matthew Brown and Korey Rowe. Loose Change (2005) and the sequels have been viewed online over 100 million times worldwide and sold nearly two million cumulative units. Loose Change 9/11: An American Coup will be available exclusively on DVD September 22, 2009.

Dramatically narrated by Daniel Sunjata, currently starring on FX’s critically acclaimed Rescue Me as Franco Rivera, Loose Change 9/11: An American Coup explores historical events that reshaped the world – from the Reichstag Fire in 1933 that catapulted Hitler to dictatorship – to the Gulf of Tonkin Incident in 1964 that led to the Vietnam War. The film leads the audience through a roller-coaster of pivotal history before delving into the largest event of all – 9/11. The film analyzes the steps America took in the aftermath of the disaster, and the suspicious events that followed.

Filmmaker Dylan Avery’s vision and hope is for those affected by 9/11 to receive the answers they seek. He asks for a fundamental call to action, as displayed in the previous Loose Change films, and supports the 9/11 truth movement by seeking honesty and clarity from those who have covered up actual events. A topic that inspires passion among many, the producers are actively seeking celebrities to be a voice for those whose questions have remained unanswered to date.

“The American people are still living in the aftermath of 9/11 and dealing with the repercussions,” said Dylan Avery, writer and director. “With a new administration in office, information is being revealed almost on a daily basis. With this film it is our hope that answers will be revealed and questions will continue to be asked.”

U.S. May Permit 9/11 Guilty Pleas after years of torture in secret prisons.

June 7, 2009

Imagine if over the course of 7 years you have been held in detention without knowledge of where you are, what you are charged with, who is charging you, and what evidence there is against you.
Not only that, but in the course of your 80 month detention, you are being water-boarded about six times a day, 183 times a month.
You have been tortured to the point that you don’t remember why you were arrested anymore. All these years you have been detained without a glimmer of getting out, and that’s before your guilt has been established…
Now theyyou have but one option. To choose to plead guilty and be fast-tracked to execution. Minus the trial and proof of guilt. I don’t blame them you for taking it, but how much more criminal can the authorities be?


source: NY Times

The Obama administration is considering a change in the law for the military commissions at the prison at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, that would clear the way for detainees facing the death penalty to plead guilty without a full trial.

The provision could permit military prosecutors to avoid airing the details of brutal interrogation techniques. It could also allow the five detainees who have been charged with the Sept. 11 attacks to achieve their stated goal of pleading guilty to gain what they have called martyrdom.

The proposal, in a draft of legislation that would be submitted to Congress, has not been publicly disclosed. It was circulated to officials under restrictions requiring secrecy. People who have read or been briefed on it said it had been presented to Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates by an administration task force on detention.

The proposal would ease what has come to be recognized as the government’s difficult task of prosecuting men who have confessed to terrorism but whose cases present challenges. Much of the evidence against the men accused in the Sept. 11 case, as well as against other detainees, is believed to have come from confessions they gave during intense interrogations at secret C.I.A. prisons. In any proceeding, the reliability of those statements would be challenged, making trials difficult and drawing new political pressure over detainee treatment.
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