You may wonder where the image at left comes from. Please read about the E-TEAM stunt of March 29, 2001:
www.guerrilla-innovation.com/a… … 000675.php
Allright, so let’s see what naysayers could say:
“Duh, the image at left was taken at early evening, whereas the image at right was taken at early morning!”
“Duh, all the power of all the towers (electricity grid) went down when the first plane struck the 1st tower!”
Well , we just don’t have any record of such a powerdown – affecting all three of the WTC towers (or all of Lower Manhattan)- do we?
Seriously now: the lack of lit offices in ALL of the 9/11 imagery has always puzzled me. It’s like the LACK OF STARS in the NASA imagery – only a thousand times more damning !
I think we have established a pretty useful ‘rule of thumb’ here:
ANY IMAGE OF 9/11 WHICH DOES NOT SHOW ANY OFFICE LIGHTING IS FAKE.
What do these two videos have in common?
They tell you how to think: they plant the first story in your mind, they make the first, almost indelible, impression into your subconscious.
In this video, LHO introduces us to the “patsy” concept. No one under the stress that he should have been under would have the peace of mind to say something like this. Instead, he is an actor in this psyOp, with the express role of playing both the official and alternate roles as either the shooter or patsy.
Similarly, we have another psyOp actor who shows up very early in the 9/11 psyOp to give us the most complete outline of the event that we will ever hear. If you watch this clip, as if it was filmed in front of a green screen, and realize that this person is acting without the stress of a real situation, it will make far more sense.
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Brain circuitry allows a by-passing of the neo-cortex by way of the so-called amygdala hijack: ‘this smaller and shorter pathway allows the amygdala to receive some direct inputs from the senses and start a response before they are fully registered by the neo-cortex’.
Research has shown that ‘in the first few milliseconds of our perceiving something we not only unconsciously comprehend what it is, but decide whether we like it or not: the “cognitive unconscious”‘