Published on 1 Jun 2013
Were there really passengers on any flights associated with the plot of 9/11? Dean T. Hartwell, author of “Planes without Passengers: the Faked Hijackings of 9/11” makes a convincing argument that there were none. He says that two planes (United 175 and 93) actually flew to Ohio that day without anyone on board, to be hidden from the public that thought these planes had crashed as part of a “terrorist” plot. All reasonable evidence points toward a hoax.
Planes Without Passengers: The Faked Hijackings of 9/11
This is the second edition of Planes without Passengers: the Faked Hijackings of 9/11. It is written by one of the leading researchers on the issue of planes and passengers, Dean T. Hartwell. This edition confirms the conclusion of the first book that no hijackings took place that day and puts together a more complete theory: Only two planes of the four planes alleged to be connected with the 9/11 plot actually flew on that day. And the passengers were not people who paid a ticket to go from one place to another. They were instead agents connected to the plot who were chosen to help cover up the crime. This theory is based primarily upon two facts: (1) the Bureau of Transportation Statistics (BTS), which maintains information on all commercial flights in the United States, in its original form stated clearly that while United 175 and United 93 were scheduled and flew, American 11 and American 77 did not and (2) ACARS, a system much like electronic mail and GPS, shows that United 175 and United 93 were flying over the Midwestern part of the United States long after their supposed “crashes” on the east coast. Agents pretending to be passengers were seen at the Cleveland Hopkins Airport late that morning. They walked toward A NASA building to make calls to the media to straighten out an impression many had that the Internet reported that United 93 had landed in Cleveland. History should not be a lie agreed upon by the media, the politicians and others of influence. History must give us the most likely events based on the available information. This book aims to be a part of history we may not want to believe, but we should believe because it weighs the facts in an objective manner.
“When you have eliminated the impossible, whatever remains, however improbable, must be the truth.” – Sir Arthur Conan Doyle