Wednesday, July 23, 2014

New York Post, Sept. 13, page 59
"Beyond Pearl Harbor"
by Robert D. Novak

Novak's first sentence:

Security experts and airline officials agree privately that the simultaneous hijacking of four jetliners was an "inside job," probably indicating complicity beyond malfeasance.

He continues further down:

In the rage and mourning following Tuesday's disaster, few officials wanted to dwell on how a 10-year hiatus of airline hijackings in this country could be followed by four in one hour. At a minimum, the blame can be put on ill-trained, incompetent personnel performing the screening of passengers. At the worst, security experts fear collusion with terrorists, possibly even extending to the cockpit. This is a subject that the airlines are loathe to discuss.

In the last paragraph, Novak reports:, the private intelligence company, reported Tuesday, "The big winner today, intentionally or not, is the state of Israel."

AFTER THE ATTACKS: MONITORING THE FLIGHTS; Controllers Say Flow of ...- Dec 28By MATTHEW L. WALD. Published: September 13, 2001. The controllers assigned to United Airlines Flight 175 on Tuesday suspected that it had been hijacked as ... - 37k - Cached - Similar pages -

A NATION CHALLENGED: THE SKYSCRAPERS; Engineers Say Buildings Near ... - Dec 28By ERIC LIPTON AND JAMES GLANZ. Published: September 20, 2001. Though buildings near the World Trade Center show evidence of damage like blown-out windows ... - 42k - Cached - Similar pages -

New York Post, Sept. 13, 2001, p. 18
"Shocked experts ask: Who dropped the ball?"
by Bob Drogin
One unanswered question is whether the attackers read trial transcripts and studies of the 1993 World Trade Center bombing. "One of the things we learned was the engineers who built it designed it to withstand the crash from a Boeing 707," said John Parachini, executive director of the Washington office of the Monterey Institute of International Studies. "The crash today was a [757], which is a bigger plane."
Defending Skyscrapers Against Terror - New York Times
- 7:51am
Defending Skyscrapers Against Terror. E-MAIL. Print · Single-Page. Reprints; Save. By KENNETH CHANG. Published: September 18, 2001 ... - 36k - Cached - Similar pages -

OpEdNews » Columnist Robert Novak among first to link 9-11 and ...
- 7:48am
Dec 27, 2008 ... "AIMING' A JET IS 'VERY VERY EASY" (this was a banner headline over two pages) " 757s and 767's perfect picks for 'weapons" ... - 68k - Cached - Similar pages -
Taking control of a big airliner and flying it into as precise a target as the World Trade Center is easier than most people would imagine, aviation experts said today.
"It's very, very easy to aim the plane," said a senior captain with a U.S. carrier. "It's not very difficult to get the experience you need. In three months, you can get a pilot's license."
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A NATION CHALLENGED; Dust Is a Problem, but the Risk Seems Small ...
Sep 18, 2001 ... A NATION CHALLENGED; Dust Is a Problem, but the Risk Seems Small. E-MAIL. Print · Single-Page. Reprints; Save. By ANDREW C. REVKIN ... - 41k - Cached - Similar pages -

AFTER THE ATTACKS: AFTERSHOCKS; As Remnants Collapse, Workers Run ...
AFTER THE ATTACKS: AFTERSHOCKS; As Remnants Collapse, Workers Run For Cover. E- MAIL. Print · Single-Page. Reprints; Save. By JENNIFER STEINHAUER ... - 36k - Cached - Similar pages -

"In Phone Calls From Airplane, Passengers Said They Were Trying to Thwart Hijackers" (The New York Times by Jodi Wilgoren and Edward Wong

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