"A Noble Lie: Oklahoma City 1995"
"A Noble Lie: a myth or untruth told by the elite in order to preserve social harmony, and to preserve the position of the elite." – From Plato’s The Republic
"A Noble Lie: Oklahoma City 1995 was released in December of 2011. It is the first feature-length documentary to examine the OKC bombing in the light of new and suppressed evidence that exposes the official story to be a cruel myth. I am the co-writer and co-producer for that work, and I think the timeliness of the production and its release is indicative of the timing that has always defined this unsolved case.
The bombing occurred at 9:02 am on April 19th, 1995. It was two years to the day since the tragic conflagration at the Branch Davidian church outside of Waco, Texas. On April 19th 1993, the final screams of the men, women, and children trapped inside the church were allowed to die out as the FBI held back the fire trucks. Months earlier, the Mt. Carmel community outside of Waco, Texas was attacked by the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, the ATF. Four agents and six Davidians were killed in the extravagantly botched raid, and after the FBI laid siege to Mt. Carmel, the people inside were subjected to armed intimidation and psychological assault as their messianic leader, David Koresh, issued his religious challenges in vain.
After an apparent, or mistaken, delay in surrender, the FBI attacked the church once again with armored vehicles, on loan from the U.S. Army at nearby Ft. Hood. Fitted with large booms with which to puncture the wooden walls of the church, they then pumped gallons of CS tear gas into the building. They also fired barrages of CS “Ferret” rounds. The use of chemical agents is forbidden in wartime by the Geneva Convention, and the CS was admittedly laced with flammable kerosene in order to aid dispersal. The FBI also fired 40mm flash-bang projectiles that had been modified by agents to produce more “bang” for their buck. This was with children inside.
A lantern was knocked over. Or, some say, the FBI lit the match. What is unquestioned is that the American people witnessed live on television the fiery immolation of seventy-six people, twenty of them being children and two pregnant women.
Two years later to the day, downtown Oklahoma City went up like a keg of dynamite. 168 people were killed, nineteen of them children. Hundreds were wounded. The Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building was the target of the attack. Whatever the sins of Waco, they were washed away by the pancaking floors that crushed the AmeriCares daycare center in the building.
The bombing was pinned on a Tim McVeigh, a disgruntled U.S. Army veteran of the first Persian Gulf War who was admittedly incensed over the Waco tragedy. One convicted accomplice, Terry Nichols, was sentenced to life in prison. The bombing was blamed on right-wing politics and “paranoia,” and the bloody shirt of Oklahoma City still waves to demonize those who question the increasingly and obviously unconstitutional nature of the Federal government today.” ~ Holland Vandennieuwenhof
"Omnibus Counterterrorism Act of 1995"
"The Omnibus Counterterrorism Act of 1995, or US Senate bills S.390 and S.761. were two bills introduced by then-Senator Joe Biden and Senator Tom Daschle on behalf of the Clinton Administration on February 10, 1995. The bill was co sponsored by Senators Alfonse D'Amato, Dianne Feinstein, Bob Kerrey, Herb Kohl, Jon Kyl, Barbara A. Mikulski and Arlen Specter. Representative Chuck Schumer sponsored the bill (H.R. 896) in the US House of Representatives. Both bills were never put to a vote, although a significantly altered version of the House bill became law as the Antiterrorism and Effective Death Penalty Act of 1996."
"During the debate over the Patriot Act of 2001 then Senator Joe Biden compared this bill to its 2001 counterpart stating "I drafted a terrorism bill after the Oklahoma City bombing. And the bill John Ashcroft sent up was my bill."
"The Many Occasions Joe Biden Took Credit For Writing The Patriot Act"
"The Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994, commonly referred to as the 1994 Crime Bill, the Clinton Crime Bill, or the Biden Crime Law, is an Act of Congress dealing with crime and law enforcement; it became law in 1994.
"Following the 101 California Street shootings, the 1993 WACO SEIGE, and other high-profile instances of violent crime, the act expanded federal law in several ways."
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