"A lie’s true power cannot be accurately measured by the number of people who believe its deception when it is told, it must be measured by the number of people who will go out after hearing it trying to convince others of its truth.” -- Dennis Sharpe
I thought I linked to this post in the past, but couldn’t find it when I wanted to point it out to CJ in his comment here.
The purpose of this part of the 9/11 script is to help verify the idea that the hoax was real.
Reading scripts is easy for the many famous Hollywool actors that just so happened to miss their plane that day – as the story (lie) goes.
More than 350 people who were originally scheduled to be on the four airliners hijacked in the 9/11 attacks either changed their plans and canceled their reservations–in many cases at the last minute–or simply failed to show up for the flights on the morning of September 11, 2001. While these individuals came from a variety of backgrounds, a remarkable number of them worked in, or had close connections to, Hollywood or other areas of the entertainment industry. Some of them were very well-known personalities.
“The individual is handicapped by coming face-to-face with a conspiracy so monstrous he cannot
believe it exists. The American mind simply has not come to a realization of the evil which has been
introduced into our midst. It rejects even the assumption that human creatures could espouse a
philosophy which must ultimately destroy all that is good and decent.”
We’ve all heard the saying suspension of disbelief. As I continue my campaign of inventing words and phrases to use to wake up the deceived masses, I’d like to introduce promotion of disbelief to get people to start questioning their media.
Suspension of disbelief or willing suspension of disbelief is a term coined in 1817 by the poet and aesthetic philosopher Samuel Taylor Coleridge, who suggested that if a writer could infuse a “human interest and a semblance of truth” into a fantastic tale, the reader would suspend judgment concerning the implausibility of the narrative. Suspension of disbelief often applies to fictional works of the action, comedy, fantasy, and horror genres. Cognitive estrangement in fiction involves using a person’s ignorance or lack of knowledge to promote suspension of disbelief.
This prof may be real – but if you read his “analysis” on the “dust”, you will see it says absolutely nothing. The article states in too many words that the WTC NYC dust was as dangerous as the dust in your house.
If the average citizen actually comprehended the words written by the 9/11 script writers, they’d see that nothing happened other than a normal demolition of an office complex.
“It had a weird texture and color to it,” Dr. Lioy told The Times in 2005.