Oct 8, 2007

Lockerbie Bombing a Cover-up; Iran Connection Alleged; Crash Evidence refutes Flight 93 Story

Recent news creating again suspicion over the Lockerbie Pan Am bombing official story, blamed on Libya, was reported today, that again adds prima facia evidence of the typical lies and cover-up of both government and media. The official story of Pan Am 103, like 9/11, is a fraud, where Libya was conveniently scape-goated to justify an agenda against "terrorists" of the government's choice. (Yes, and Princess Diana's death is even being run through a second cover-up dog and pony show trial today, which Charles Gibson on ABC derided tonight. The media is very complicit in maintaining political-correctness of all official stories, irregardless of evidence). Don't expect the official story to change here. Just note the incriminating evidence of a cover story that was conspired and crafted for the public.

Here is what was reported recently, courtesy of CLG's news feed:

FBI offered me $4m: Lockerbie bomb witness 06 Oct 2007 A witness in the Lockerbie case has claimed he was offered $4 million (£2 million) by American investigators to lie to the trial judges. Edwin Bollier, head of the Swiss company MEBO that was said to have manufactured the timer used to detonate the Pan Am bomb, claims he was offered the money by the FBI at its Washington HQ in exchange for making a statement that supported the main line of inquiry - that Libya was responsible for the bombing.

Lockerbie evidence withheld from defence 02 Oct 2007 Fresh doubt has been cast over the conviction of the Lockerbie bomber after it emerged a document containing vital evidence about the bomb timer has never been shown to the defence. The Scotsman has learned that the failure to disclose the classified document, which concerns the supply of timers identical to the one said to have been used to blow up Pan Am Flight 103, led a review body that examined the case against Abdelbaset Ali Mohmed al-Megrahi to conclude a miscarriage of justice may have occurred.

Which led me to these two videos below:

1. Here in this first video, an Al Jazeera broadcast, we see the official story of Lockerbie is untrue, as Scottish officials testify. Also shown is ROBERT BAER, CIA, (of "Syriana" fame) states that Lockerbie was a "revenge" by Iran of the U.S. Navy "accidentally" shooting down Iranian Airliner killing 290 passengers in 1988. (We have not heard much about that, have we. Note how close the passenger deaths are between the two incidents; "eye for an eye"?).

Secondarily, one can see in this video also the difference between a genuine commercial airliner crash and the myth of flight 93. (See video and links in right column; Flight 93 did not crash in Shanksville, but evidence is was shot down or blown up over nearby New Baltimore, PA where debris and body parts were found). Note the size of the crater, debris field, portions of aircraft at Lockerbie--all identifiable--compared to a 15' hole with no debris in Shanksville.

2. The second video is about the buried story of the U.S. Navy shooting down an Iranian airliner in 1988, the murder of 290 Iranians on the way to Mecca, which Robert Baer above, refers to--a highly charged, provocative incident.

An Iranian Airbus A300 was shot down by the U.S. Navy guided missile cruiser USS Vincennes, killing all 290 passengers and crew aboard, including 38 non-Iranians and 66 children. The Vincennes was inside Iranian territorial waters at the time of the shoot-down.

Pan Am Flight 103 was Pan American World Airways' third daily scheduled transatlantic flight from London's Heathrow International Airport to New York's John F. Kennedy International Airport. On December 21, 1988, the aircraft flying this route, a Boeing 747-121 registered N739PA and named "Clipper Maid of the Seas", was destroyed and the remains landed on Lockerbie, Dumfries and Galloway, Scotland. In the subsequent investigation into the crash, forensic experts determined that 340 to 450 g (12 to 16 oz) of plastic explosive had been detonated in the forward cargo hold, triggering a sequence of events that led to the rapid destruction of the aircraft. Winds of 100 knots (190 km/h) scattered victims and debris along a 130 km (81 mile) corridor over an area of 845 square miles (2189 sq km). The death toll was 270 people from 21 countries, including 11 people in the town of Lockerbie.