The story of how Deutsche Bank agreed to purchase Bankers Trust in November 1998, with the deal finalized on June 4, 1999, is fascinating, and well within the design parameters of a decade-long plot by financial interests, in league with the United States government, to engage in a classic case of Jewish Lightning insurance fraud. Unfortunately for the schemers, Bankers Trust's greed and corruption got ahead of them, and nearly cost the conspiracy one of its key players.
Views of the connecting pedestrian bridge are very rarely found in the record, but I located the following two images---looking north and south along Liberty Street. Deutsch Bank/Bankers Trust was also a major tenant of the trade center, leasing 273,991 square feet in Building Four, and this causeway allowed access between the sites.
Does this represent an attempt by the corporation to distance themselves from the racketeering that destroyed the complex? I think so, absolutely.
From a layman's point of view, the demolishing of the bank's building at 130 Liberty Street following the attacks of September 11th was very strange indeed. The non-professional writing of Wikipedia's Deutsche Bank Building entry captures a flavor of the controversial act
The collapse of 2 World Trade Center during the September 11 attacks tore a 24-story gash into the facade of the Deutsche Bank Building and destroyed the entire interior of the structure. Steel and concrete were sticking out of the building for months afterward. This was eventually cleaned up but it was decided that the 41 story ruin was to be taken down. After the 9/11 attacks, netting was placed around the remains of the building. The bank maintained that the building could not be restored to habitable condition, while its insurers sought to treat the incident as recoverable damage rather than a total loss. Work on the building was deferred for over two years during which the condition of the building deteriorated.I recall how the former Gulf and Western Building uptown at Columbus Circle was reconditioned, first in 1993, and then in 1994, after first being striped down to its steel skeleton. Surely 130 Liberty Street suffered no worse damage on 9/11 than the Verizon Building, or the Federal Office Building on Vesey Street (wrongly described on the maps above as being the "U.S. Post Office,") or the nearby 90 West Street, which was already a 94-year-old structure in 2001.
I think it was the illogic in the overstatement from Wikipedia, "Steel and concrete were sticking out of the building for months afterward," that made it clear to me how massive was the visual fraud that the perpetrators engaged in---in cahoots, of course, with a corrupt media.
All the images of the debris field surrounding the WTC were created out of whole photoshop cloth. For instance, it is highly unlikely that a four-story section of structure steel facade from the trade center would carve the gash we see in the Deutsch Bank Building; and if it did, it's more unlikely that it would be left hanging by what seems like a thread for months afterward, as the street below was emptied and cleared.
The effort to visually expand the debris field was necessary in order to try and make sense of the loss of Building 7---and ultimately, 130 Liberty Street. In addition, the almost unbelievable chutzpa required in attempting to deceive the general public on a scale so vast as found in these fraudulent cityscape scenes must also speak to the hidden method by which the towers were destroyed---what I remain convinced involves a secret energetic technology, which the powers-that-be weaponized for use against its own citizenry.
Was the structure partially reconstructed before the decision was made to abandon the building?
This image shows debris piled up to the edge of buildings north of the 10 & 10 firehouse on Liberty Street.
The following three images show debris piled up to the edge of 90 West Street. Aside from the basic layout and relationships between the buildings, everything else we see in these shots, from debris, to workers, to the equipment, is faked.
The debris fields were visually expanded to explain the destruction that occurred to neighboring buildings, as well as the lack of appropriate quantities of steel and other mixed debris.