- When a huge, fast-moving, fuel-laden
yet fragile object (757) strikes a steel-reinforced structure at a 45 degree
angle, predictably pieces should RICOCHET away from the structure. True?
- While some parts would penetrate into
the structure considerably, most others would shear away, showering backwards,
where upon many would burn. Where are these parts, in this seldom seen
photograph taken at the Pentagon? Why don't we see anything but bits of
concrete on the helicopter landing pad? Could it be because there aren't
any pieces of a Boeing 757 to see?
- Whatever type of aircraft struck the
Pentagon must then have CREATED A HOLE AND THEN FOLLOWED IT IN, a split
second later. The five frames of the Pentagon vidoetape appear to support
this theory: A white streak, perhaps a missile, followed by a mid-size
aircraft silhouette, both craft simultaneously exploding.
- If a huge Boeing 757 had crashed against
the side of the Pentagon fortress, we would have seen some aircraft debris
on the helicopter landing pad. Would we not?
- Douglas Herman is a USAF veteran and
writes for Rense frequently.