View Full Version : 9/11 and Pearl Harbor
Dec 26th, 2004, 5:53 PM
Does anyone think that 9/11 is similar to what happened on Pearl Harbor? That innocnet lives could have been saved but wasn't. I remember hearing that there were signals or messages of the Japanese coming to Pearl Harbor, but it was ignored by some commanding officer or something. After Pearl Harbor, the US got involved in World War II, but this time with 9/11, its for oil. Any other similarities or refute to what I said? Thank you.
Dec 26th, 2004, 6:59 PM
Yep. It's already out of the bag.
Pearl Harbor was shown to be orchestrated by Roosevelt and his buddies, per "Day of Deceit" by Robert Stinnett. 911 is similarly alleged to be allowed to happen, even orchestrated to occur, per "Crossing the Rubicon" by Michael Ruppert. But its up to you to decide after reviewing the naysayers and the conspiracy theorists.
I've already done my research and have my answers. I suggest you do the same.
Dec 27th, 2004, 1:12 AM
Is anyone scared that you might wake up some day, or maybe even tomorrow, to be sacrificed by the government so that they may use it as an excuse? I'm not trying to be paranoid or anything, but the thought that our government is suppose to protect us can also be our enemy.
Dec 27th, 2004, 1:16 AM
A theologian asks the hard questions about 9/11
A soft-spoken professor of religion risks a hard-earned reputation as a scholar to write one of the most incredible political books of the year
December 11, 2004
David Ray Griffin is one of the most respected philosophers of religion in North America. He is the author or editor of more than 24 academic books, including works co-written with the deans of world religions, Huston Smith and Martin Marty. He has lectured around the world, including at UBC.
Griffin is one of those profiled in the prestigious volume, A Handbook of Christian Theologians. He's painstakingly probed countless philosophical challenges, from the question of why there is evil to the relationship between science and religion, for which he's won numerous awards.
So why did this soft-spoken professor from the high-ranking Methodist-rooted School of Theology at Claremont, Calif., feel it necessary to risk his hard-earned reputation as a religion scholar to write one of the most incredible -- in all senses of the word -- political books of 2004?
Because no one else in mainstream America seemed prepared to do it.
The result? Griffin's book, The New Pearl Harbour: Disturbing Questions About the Bush Administration and 9/11 (Interlink Publishing, $22.50) has already sold an astonishing 80,000 copies.
Griffin's unflinching analysis of the unanswered questions surrounding the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks on New York and Washington has made Amazon.com's bestseller list despite receiving virtually no reviews in North America's mainstream media. That's unlike in Britain, where he's had solid coverage, including a three-page spread in London's mass-circulation Daily Mail.
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