h/t Simon ShackNo tags for this post.
Keeping the myth alive any way they can. Why not start a controversy on the gift tastelessness? Better than starting a debate on whether 9/11 happened at all.
Horning and, well, the Post, are upset by the commercialism of the store, which offers everything from typical gift shop fare like key chains, mugs, mousepads and stuffed animals to more pointed “United We Stand” blankets. The Post points out some of the more offensive ‘specially designed’ items:
Listen to the dubbed audio and the nonsensical commentary of this old 9/11 gem. Chief “Byrnes” is also another gag, I assume.
- people “digging” all night
- getting cell phone calls from under the rubble
- hundreds of people digging
- digging with their hands
- “there’s always hope”
- plenty of volunteers
- building stretchers out of wood!
- searching for medical supplies to create triage units from different federal buildings (!)
I listened to this podcast today and hour 2 of it as well. Richard is a great speaker, and I do like most of what he has to say. I choose to ignore his 9/11 “testimony”, as it definitely doesn’t fit my way of looking at the 9/11 media hoax. One wonders once again why we have people that bring such believable information to us, but always have one big turd in the punch bowl that can’t be overlooked. My guess is it’s the old poison the well logical fallacy— to keep you from listening or agreeing to any of the message, even if it is valuable. Does this allow the nutwork to say “see, we told you what we are doing, but you chose to ignore it all (because you didn’t see past the turd).
Richard Grove is the founder of the Tragedy and Hope website, which enables individuals to research and form groups of independent thinkers to solve humanity’s most pressing problems.