From: "John Mazor"
Subject: Re: PoliticalEssays: The Continuing 911
Date: Mon, 17 Nov 2003 22:18:34 -0500
NNTP-Posting-Date: 18 Nov 2003 03:19:28 GMT
X-Newsreader: Microsoft Outlook Express 5.50.4807.1700
"Jerry Aspar" wrote in message
> ` The first 911 was a spectacular hit, a crime without
> fingerprints organized and directed by Russia.
> It proved that where there's a will, there's a way.
> The over-the-top TV coverage served to incite many
> adventurers native to The Superpower to create a
> whole series of 911s, all without fingerprints.
> Queens Plane Crash Cause Still Probed
> Associated Press reports November 10th:
> The crash of American Airlines Flight 587 on Nov. 12,
> 2001, killed all 260 passengers and crew on the plane
> and five people on the ground in Belle Harbor, N.Y.
> The National Transportation Safety Board claims the
> crash was the result of "the plane's rudder suddenly...
> swerving violently, causing the tail fin to break off."
> That's the NTSB's story. Some adventurers native to
> The Superpower might tell a different story --if they
> wished to do so.
> So why's the NTSB got a death-grip investigation still
> going strong?
> You need to know that the downed plane was an Airbus,
> not a Boeing.
> AP reports:
> The airline on Monday accused Airbus of withholding
> information about such incidents since 1991, which
> "left American Airlines and other operators without
> the knowledge we have today to safely operate the
> Airbus, in a statement, said it has told its customers
> everything about related events as soon as it possibly
> It's obvious the NTSB investigation's now a dog fight
> between Europe's Airbus and The Superpower's Boeing for
> future sales to airline operators.
> The Superpower's panicky attempt to deny the continuing
> 911 is compromised, and not only by today's adventurers.
Whee! Another clueless git checks in from the farthest nether regions
of the right-field cheap seats.
It was caused by a pilot wig-wagging the rudder because nobody
bothered to tell them that they can't do that.