Latest videos contain more descriptions of bombs in the tower lobbies
Thursday, Nov 11th, 2010
More videos shot on the day of September 11 2001 that were held back by The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) as part of it’s investigation into the attacks reveal accounts of explosions in the base of the towers before the planes hit and before they collapsed.
The first video is shot close to the World Trade Center and shows a man describing an explosion in the North Tower lobby. It was reportedly shot by a news crew for WNBC.
Some of the audio has been retracted but the man describes flames “exploding out of the front of the world trade center” from the direction of the lobby elevators.
As he is giving the account the south tower is hit by the second plane and the camera pans up to capture the resulting fireball.
The second video, part of an Inside Edition piece, shows an injured man who states “I think a bomb went off in the lobby first, then a plane hit the building, then another plane hit the other building.”
“When I was coming through the doors on the other side of the Trade Center, something, either it blew the lobby up or something, because it blew glass out of the doors and knocked us all down.” the clearly shaken man continues.
These testimonies back up the hundreds of others already in the public domain pointing to secondary explosions in the buildings on 9/11, including those we have already highlighted that have been released as part of the same batch of material in recent weeks.
The videos have come to light via a FOIA lawsuit by The International Center for 9/11 Studies, which has consequently secured the release of hundreds of hours of video footage and tens of thousands of photographs used by NIST for its investigation of the collapse of the World Trade Center Twin Towers and Building 7.
Steve Watson is the London based writer and editor at Alex Jones’ Infowars.net, and regular contributor to Prisonplanet.com. He has a Masters Degree in International Relations from the School of Politics at The University of Nottingham in England.
This article was posted: Thursday, November 11, 2010 at 11:59 am