11 September Attacks: 28 Pages Declassified.

Posted by Kumiko Oumae on Sunday, 17 July 2016 01:07.

11 September Attacks

The Joint Inquiry Into Intelligence Community Activities Before and After the Terrorist Attacks of 11 September 2001 has now had the 28 pages relating to Saudi Arabia declassified.

This means that an area of this document that used to be completely covered in black bars, now is almost completely visible. The Saudis were strongly opposed to having this section declassified and made available, as was the executive branch of the US. However, contradictions between different factions in the US Congress has led to a situation where it has been declassified.

Predictably, the framing that the western media has given it, is to try to portray it as though there is nothing interesting in the document. Nothing could be further from the truth. Every paragraph is actually interesting.

Here is a small selection of what is inside, with highlights placed on it by me:

sample 1

sample 2

sample 3

sample 4

sample 5

sample 6

sample 7

sample 8

That is just a narrow selection of what is inside the document. I leave it to our readers to decide whether it looks interesting or not.

We should never forget that the attacks of 11 September 2001 were not just an attack against the United States, but rather an attack against the whole world. The centre of world finance, albeit flawed, had not exhausted its progressive potential, but it was attacked by the most regressive and most backward social forces. It is incumbent on us all to acknowledge where that attack came from and who supplied the ideological and logistical support which made it possible.

It should be clear that when the next memorial for the 11 September 2001 attacks is held, it should not be a time to make an oath of peace. Rather it should be a time to renew our intentions and recommit ourselves to permanent and neverending global war against all those who threaten to pull us asunder.

[Download PDF]

Kumiko Oumae works in the defence and security sector in the UK. Her opinions here are entirely her own.


Comments:


1

Posted by Bikini officers in Saudi on Sat, 01 Oct 2016 12:06 | #

CoEC, “Saudi Arabian Police Department to Hire Bikini-Clad Female Officers”, 1 Oct 2016

by Tim Murray

       
Daphne Gilbertson, an English recruit to the Ryadh Police Academy, showcases the optional dress code for female immigrant minority officers in Saudi Arabia

According to a leaked memo from Saudi Arabia’s Ministry of the Interior, the Police Chief of Riyadh Province, Major General Saud Al-Hilal, will convene a meeting of officers to discuss the hiring of bikini-clad female police constables.

The move is thought to be made in response to the revelation that Chief Constable David Thompson of the British West Midlands Police is considering allowing female Muslim recruits to wear the burka. All in an effort to meet a black/minority ethnic quota (BME) target of 30% in the region.

Major General Al-Hilal is said to have taken the initiative as a gesture of cordial reciprocity. “If they are going to open the door to our Muslim sisters in the U.K, then it is in keeping with our friendly relations with our friend and ally to demonstrate equivalent inclusivity.”


2

Posted by "The man who knew too much" on Tue, 06 Dec 2016 14:49 | #

PBS Frontline: “The Man Who Knew Too Much”


3

Posted by Miller writing Trump's speech for Saudi on Fri, 19 May 2017 21:58 | #

       

20 May JTA — Stephen Miller, who serves as Trump’s senior adviser for policy, is reportedly the primary author of a speech on Islam that the president will deliver in Saudia Arabia.

Trump will be giving the speech, which will address radical Islam, in front of representatives of 50 Muslim countries as part of his first overseas trip. He is arriving in Saudi Arabia on Friday, and will also visit Israel and the Vatican on the trip, which is supposed to send a message of unity among Islam, Christianity and Judaism in the fight against terrorism.

The news that Trump’s Jewish policy adviser, who grew up in a liberal circles in Santa Monica but showed a fondness for conservative ideals at an early age, is behind the Islam speech isn’t without controversy.

The news that Trump’s Jewish policy adviser, who grew up in a liberal circles in Santa Monica but showed a fondness for conservative ideals at an early age, is behind the Islam speech isn’t without controversy.

For all his aide’s aggressive rhetoric, Trump is expected to deliver a speech that, according to AP, will “call for unity in the fight against radicalism in the Muslim world,” casting the challenge as a “battle between good and evil.” According to the draft obtained by AP, the speech envisions a “new partnerships with America’s traditional allies in the Middle East. It noticeably refrains from mentioning democracy and human rights — topics Arab leaders often view as US moralizing — in favor of the more limited goals of peace and stability.”


4

Posted by Trump's Quatar tweet reveals incompetence on Tue, 06 Jun 2017 09:58 | #

If Trump is playing 3D chess with regard to Quatar…

...he’s losing badly, showing himself to be an utter novice.


5

Posted by Celebration of 9-11 was commonplace in Saudi on Sat, 05 Aug 2017 11:14 | #

 
On September 11th, drivers on the streets of Riyadh honked their horns in celebration.
 
A Saudi Arabian dissident in exile, Dr. Saad Al Fagih:

“The first thing that happened after that incident, people received a message on their mobile phones… congratulations!

Then the next message on the mobile phone was ‘our prayers to Bin-Laden.’

They were very jubilant and happy and looking at Bin-Laden as a hero   ...people started making big feasts and inviting their relatives and friends to celebrate the big event in America.”

Like Osama Bin-Laden, 15 of the 19 suicide hijackers came from Saudi Arabia…


6

Posted by Saudi allegedly did test runs for 9-11 on Sun, 10 Sep 2017 05:23 | #

NY Post, “Saudi government allegedly funded a ‘dry run’ for 9/11”, 9 Sep 2017:

Suspicious in-flight activity by Saudis in the US two years before 9/11 is fueling a suit against the Riyadh government.

Fresh evidence submitted in a major 9/11 lawsuit moving forward against the Saudi Arabian government reveals its embassy in Washington may have funded a “dry run” for the hijackings carried out by two Saudi employees, further reinforcing the claim employees and agents of the kingdom directed and aided the 9/11 hijackers and plotters.

Two years before the airliner attacks, the Saudi Embassy paid for two Saudi nationals, living undercover in the US as students, to fly from Phoenix to Washington “in a dry run for the 9/11 attacks,” alleges the amended complaint filed on behalf of the families of some 1,400 victims who died in the terrorist attacks 16 years ago.

The court filing provides new details that paint “a pattern of both financial and operational support” for the 9/11 conspiracy from official Saudi sources, lawyers for the plaintiffs say. In fact, the Saudi government may have been involved in underwriting the attacks from the earliest stages — including testing cockpit security.

“We’ve long asserted that there were longstanding and close relationships between al Qaeda and the religious components of the Saudi government,” said Sean Carter, the lead attorney for the 9/11 plaintiffs. “This is further evidence of that.”

Lawyers representing Saudi Arabia last month filed a motion to dismiss the lawsuit, which may finally be headed toward trial now that Congress has cleared diplomatic-immunity hurdles. A Manhattan federal judge has asked the 9/11 plaintiffs, represented by lead law firm Cozen O’Connor, to respond to the motion by November.

Citing FBI documents, the complaint alleges that the Saudi students — Mohammed al-Qudhaeein and Hamdan al-Shalawi — were in fact members of “the Kingdom’s network of agents in the US,” and participated in the terrorist conspiracy.

They had trained at al Qaeda camps in Afghanistan at the same time some of the hijackers were there. And while living in Arizona, they had regular contacts with a Saudi hijacker pilot and a senior al Qaeda leader from Saudi now incarcerated at Gitmo. At least one tried to re-enter the US a month before the attacks as a possible muscle hijacker but was denied admission because he appeared on a terrorist watch list.

Qudhaeein and Shalawi both worked for and received money from the Saudi government, with Qudhaeein employed at the Ministry of Islamic Affairs. Shalawi was also “a longtime employee of the Saudi government.” The pair were in “frequent contact” with Saudi officials while in the US, according to the filings.

During a November 1999 America West flight to Washington, Qudhaeein and Shalawi are reported to have tried multiple times to gain access to the cockpit of the plane in an attempt to test flight-deck security in advance of the hijackings.

  ‘The dry run reveals more of the fingerprints of the Saudi government.’ - Kristen Breitweiser

“After they boarded the plane in Phoenix, they began asking the flight attendants technical questions about the flight that the flight attendants found suspicious,” according to a summary of the FBI case files.

“When the plane was in flight, al-Qudhaeein asked where the bathroom was; one of the flight attendants pointed him to the back of the plane,” it added. “Nevertheless, al-Qudhaeein went to the front of the plane and attempted on two occasions to enter the cockpit.”

The pilots were so spooked by the Saudi passengers and their aggressive behavior that they made an emergency landing in Ohio. On the ground there, police handcuffed them and took them into custody. Though the FBI later questioned them, it decided not to pursue prosecution.

But after the FBI discovered that a suspect in a counterterrorism investigation in Phoenix was driving Shalawi’s car, the bureau opened a counterterrorism case on Shalawi. Then, in November 2000, the FBI received reporting that Shalawi trained at terrorist camps in Afghanistan and had received explosives training to perform attacks on American targets. The bureau also suspected Qudhaeein was a Saudi intelligence agent, based on his frequent contact with Saudi officials.

More, investigators learned that the two Saudis traveled to Washington to attend a symposium hosted by the Saudi Embassy in collaboration with the Institute for Islamic and Arabic Sciences in America, which was chaired by the Saudi ambassador. Before being shut down for terrorist ties, IIASA employed the late al Qaeda cleric Anwar al-Awlaki as a lecturer. Awlaki ministered to some of the hijackers and helped them obtain housing and IDs.

The FBI also confirmed that Qudhaeein’s and Shalawi’s airline tickets for the pre-9/11 dry run were paid for by the Saudi Embassy.

“The dry run reveals more of the fingerprints of the Saudi government,” said Kristen Breitweiser, one of the New York plaintiffs, whose husband perished at the World Trade Center.

“These guys were Saudi government employees for years and were paid by the Saudi government,” she added. “In fact, the Saudi Embassy paid for their plane tickets for the dry run.”

After the Nov. 19, 1999, incident — which took place less than two months before the first hijackers entered the US — both Saudi men held posts as Saudi government employees at the Imam Muhammad Ibn Saudi Islamic University, the parent of IIASA — “a further indication of their longstanding ties to the Saudi government,” the 9/11 complaint states.

Carter said in an interview that the allegations that the Saudi Embassy sponsored a pre-9/11 dry run — along with charges of other Saudi involvement in the 9/11 plot, from California to Florida — are based on “nearly 5,000 pages of evidence submitted of record and incorporated by reference into the complaint.”

They include “every FBI report that we have been able to obtain,” though hundreds of thousands of pages of government documents related to Saudi terror funding remain secret.

Attempts to reach lawyers representing the Saudi government by phone and email were unsuccessful. However, in last month’s motion to dismiss the lawsuit, they argued that the plaintiffs cannot prove the kingdom or its employees directly supported the hijackers.

Paul Sperry is a former Hoover Institution media fellow and author of “Infiltration: How Muslim Spies and Subversives Have Penetrated Washington.”



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