Monday, December 18, 2006

PRISONPLANET.COM: New Tim McVeigh Video Destroys Oklahoma City Bombing Official Story (and our "officials" are going nutz).

McVeigh Video Destroys OKC Bombing Official Story

Shows McVeigh was in military receiving instruction in "explosives and demolition" over a year after official story says he was discharged, whistleblower harassed for years while unknowingly in possession of bombshell tape

Paul Joseph Watson & Alex Jones
Prison Planet
Monday, December 18, 2006

A video that shows Oklahoma City bomber Timothy McVeigh at a U.S. military base that specializes in explosives and demolition training over a year after he supposedly left the army puts the official story of the April 19 1995 federal building bombing under serious doubt and mandates a re-opening of an investigation into the terror attack that killed 168 people.

The video was released by Bill Bean, a film producer who has suffered intense surveillance and harassment since taking the footage, and is the subject of a February 2007 Hustler Magazine feature story.

On August 3rd 1993, Bean was given a tour of the Camp Grafton military facility in North Dakota as part of a research effort to scout possible shooting locations for a film he was working on. Bean met the Camp Superintendent Col. Dahl and was permitted to film every location he visited.


Bean takes up the story, "I videotaped all locations as possible future shot sites even if there was no actual scene written for that location. Mess Hall, Rec Room, Armory, etc. About an hour into the tour we passed by a long row of tanks and I was informed these had been used in the Gulf War. In fact I believe I was told there were captured tanks there also. While videotaping and viewing this location, two soldiers began to offload what I was told was an armored personnel carrier from a flatbed. One soldier driving the other directing from the ground. I watched them for a moment and then did a slow 360 with my camera and came back to them."

Given permission to board the tank, Bean walked over and pointed the camera inside, at which point one of the soldiers turned around and, appearing somewhat shocked to see the camera, uttered a brief response to Bean's question and attempted to push past him.

That individual has now been positively identified to be Timothy McVeigh, who according to the official timeline as endorsed by the FBI, was honorably discharged from the military for the last time in May 1992. And yet he is seen here on tape at a U.S. military base over a year after that date in August of 1993.

"I did not realize how significant what I had was, for many years," states Bean, "It was not until Mcveigh’s trial that I realized it was Mcveigh in the tank. Even then the larger point escaped me. That point is, McVeigh was not supposed to be in the military at that time. His military record shows him enlisting in 1988, being honorably discharged from the Army, on Dec. 31, 1991. His records then show he was in the Army reserve in Buffalo New York, from January 1992 until May 1992, he was then honorably discharged from the Army reserve. After May of 1992 he was never again in uniform on any base anywhere, never again part of the military. He was totally out of military service. The FBI states the only time they lose track of McVeigh, in his entire life, is the late summer of 93. They think he was somewhere between Kingman Arizona and Decker Michigan. Probably at gun shows, meeting antigovernment rightwing militia types. But he wasn’t, he was at Camp Grafton, in uniform, learning explosives and demolition!"

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To confirm that the individual in the tape was indeed McVeigh, Bean presented the video to Prof. Blomgren of the University of Utah, who then undertook a voice forensics analysis. The results produced an 86% match for the voice characteristics heard in the video compared to those taken from a 60 Minutes interview with McVeigh.

Though in a response to Hustler the North Dakota National Guard denied McVeigh was ever present at Camp Grafton, they did confirm that demolitions training is part of the regimen at the facility.

Bean provided us with a list of suspicious telephone calls, examples of harassment and surveillance that he had been targeted for in the seven year period after filming McVeigh, starting in 1994. Much of the surveillance and spying occurred even before Bean became aware that he had filmed Timothy McVeigh.

"On Wed June 19th 2002, my mother who lived with me was talking to a relative in Washington state. The relative said the line sounded “strange” my mother said “Yea, the phone is tapped!” At that point the phone went dead," claims Bean.

"Or, look at January 14th Tues 2003. We lived on the third floor of an apt. building. A green station wagon, Illinois plates HYB115, parked down two doors and sat there with the engine on. For over 25 minutes a woman sat in the driver’s seat looking up in our window. All the while she kept a running dialogue with someone who wasn’t there. She held a device, thin, dark plastic or metal up to her mouth and then would read something on it. She did this for more than 25 minutes. When my mother who was suffering from cancer, walked into the room, I whispered in her ear what was happening. Being a sick old woman she said out loud, “who is looking in our window from a car?” At that point the woman shoved the car in gear and sped away tires screeching!”

The fact that McVeigh was still involved with the U.S. army long after his supposed honorable discharge only amplifies long-standing questions that severely undermine the official explanation behind the Oklahoma City bombing.

- In early April 1995 a Ryder truck identical to the one used in the bombing was filmed by a pilot during an overflight of of an area near Camp Gruber-Braggs, Oklahoma. A June 17th, 1997 Washington Post article authenticates the photos as being exactly what they appear to be, photos of a Ryder truck in a clandestine base at Camp Gruber-Braggs. Why were the military in possession of a Ryder truck housed in a remote clandestine army base days before the Alfred P. Murrah bombing?

- In a 1993 letter to his sister, McVeigh claimed that he was approached by military intelligence and had joined an "elite squad of government paid assassins." McVeigh often contradicted himself and changed his story on a whim to fit in with the latest government version of events. Is the Camp Grafton footage evidence of McVeigh's enrollment in such a clandestine program?

- The August 1993 footage neatly fills in an unexplained gap in McVeigh' timeline that even the FBI cannot explain. Was this gap deliberately left ignored to avoid a probe into McVeigh's activities at Camp Grafton?

- The FBI claimed McVeigh scouted the Alfred P. Murrah building weeks before the bombing and yet on the morning of the attack he stopped at a local gas station to ask directions.

- Multiple reports of Arabs at the scene assisting McVeigh were ignored and surveillance tapes were withheld under national security. The likely reason for this was the fact that Bush senior and Clinton were responsible for bringing in nearly 1,000 Iraqi soldiers captured by U.S. forces during the 1991 Persian Gulf War, some of whom were involved in the bombing.

- Original reports of two explosions and several failed devices being defused by bomb squads were buried by the establishment as the official explanation that McVeigh acted alone was pushed.

- Many eyewitnesses reported that bomb squads in full reaction gear were seen around the building immediately before the blast.




at Camp Grafton_sm | Camp Grafton_bmp | full-face_McVeigh


M-D-2 | MD-3 | MD-4 | MD-5 about the process

Voice Comparison w/ transcript of McVeigh in tank

1 | "Letter from Professor Blomgren"

TESTS: Appendix/Summary | Specifics: 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 12

Comments (11) | Trackback


Cops Caught Stealing Protestors' Cameras

NYPD refuses to return stolen property despite video documentation

Steve Watson
Monday, December 18, 2006

In the latest attack on the first amendment, a shocking video has emerged of the NYPD attacking a protestor and stealing his camera and footage at a demonstration demanding justice for an independent video journalist who was shot and killed earlier this year.

The filmmaker, Flux Rostrum, was filming the interaction between protestors and police outside the Mexican Consulate in late October at a demonstration protesting the murder of journalist Brad Will, who was shot and killed on October 27, 2006 during the teachers' strike in the Mexican city of Oaxaca. His murderers are believed to be local officials.

Flux was not arrested, nor did he receive a receipt for seized property. Without any warning, he was jumped by two police officers, one of whom is an NYPD captain, and knocked down onto the asphalt of 39th Street. A police officer then snatched the camera out of Flux's hands. As Flux attempted to protect himself and his equipment from being trampled and beaten, the cop with the camera conferred with another officer and scurried back into the building to hide the camera.

Video of the events quite clearly shows the cop saying "I want that camera" before Flux is jumped and attacked. View the video below.


When Flux attempted to get his camera back after the demonstration, he was threatened with arrest by a Lieutenant at the 17th Precinct. His lawyer was told that camera was found "abandoned" at the scene and that it had been turned over to the Manhattan District Attorney's office to be used as evidence against people arrested at the Mexican Consulate demonstration that day.

In an email message sent to me by Flux he states:

I would NOT have released the video below that details the incident from about 7 different camera angles if I thought others with a vested interest would not help spread the word.

I am seeking to get the camera and footage back.

I am seeking to punish them in any way possible in order to send the message that cops can no longer get away with smashing and stealing people's cameras.

Everyone who films in public needs to toss my case a little attention about now... it could make us all a little safer out there.
The PD are using a variety of stall tactics and so we've decided to go public with this video in order to pressure them into admitting guilt and righting their wrongs. ... But mostly so they think twice about doing this again. Camera smashing & stealing by the cops has become routine and this is a great opportunity to put a stop to it.

The actions taken by the police in this video are indicative of the attitude of authorities towards peaceful protest in America today. They seek to make the demonstration violent simply as an excuse to break it up, we see this over and over again.

Imagine what would happen to protestors if they reacted this way when police film them at demonstrations. Filming in public is a right every American citizen has under the first amendment, which is why the cops in this instance had to steal the camera and the footage, because there was no legal basis to seize it.

It seems that filming and photographing is now deemed to be a threat per se. Pick from any number of stories archived at for example.

In Seattle, police banned a photography student from a public park. He was taking photographs of a bridge for a homework assignment. The officers who ban him from the park do so without the knowledge of park officials and have no authority to do so.

In Texas a man was first threatened by neighbors and then reportedly accosted and sprayed with pepper spray by police. He was walking around his neighborhood, filming with his new video camera.

In New York, National Press Photographers Association members stage a protest in the New York subway system to bring attention to a proposed law to ban photography in the subway system.

In Philadelphia a magazine photographer was detained and questioned after a parade for taking architectural shots while waiting for a subway train.

In Harrisburg, PA a man was swarmed by 8 Police and accused of being a member of Al-Qaeda after shooting pictures of his new car under a bridge.

We have recently exposed how some police now do not understand that they are violating the rights of individuals. In other cases we have witnessed police pull out pocket constitutions from cars and question their legality.

Earlier this year journalist Greg Palast, whilst working for ABC, had charges brought against him by the Department of Homeland Security for videotaping the thousands of Katrina evacuees still held behind a barbed wire in a trailer park encampment a hundred miles from New Orleans.

The DHS deemed this to be unauthorized filming of "critical infrastructure". After exposure in the alternative media, the charges were dropped. One would also hope that exposure of Flux's case, in the context of other blatant attacks on freedom of speech and the right to assembly, will lead to a back down on the part of the NYPD.


We love to torture

If we're confronting our fears, we're sure doing it exuberantly at the movies.

A.S. Hamrah

LA Times
Monday, December 18, 2006

WHEN PRESIDENT Bush sought to establish new guidelines on torture this fall, he claimed that any interrogation technique that shocks the conscience would not be allowed. Hollywood filmmakers, always eager to oppose the president, go the other way in a year-end glut of torture movies that display only techniques designed to shock the conscience.

From mainstream actioners such as "Casino Royale" and "Apocalypto" to horror cut-em-ups such as "Saw III" and "Turistas" (itself a retread of 2005's breakout torture hit "Hostel"), the kind of entertainment referred to as "torture porn" combines the mise-en-scène of Abu Ghraib with screenwriting evocative of reports from Camp X-Ray.

In reviewing the torture hits, critics take pains to tell readers that these movies are somehow about our collective fears of confinement and mutilation, about confronting some kind of ultimate evil that kicks us in the crotch before it cuts off our head and sends it tumbling down the stairs, punishing us for our desires.

But if we're confronting our fears, we're sure doing it exuberantly. The ingeniously imagineered punishment devices in these movies, along with their chummy torture-chamber repartee and quick recoveries from pain and abuse, aren't so much about the fear of torture as they are about the joy of it — and its necessity. Torture is a duty that filmmakers, like Tom Sawyer painting the fence, have convinced us is a lot of fun.

And like Tom, they've managed to fob the dirty work off on somebody else. In the real world of Guantanamo and secret prisons, the news is about people from other countries being tortured by people from this one. But in the movies it's the other way around.

The victims tend to be First World dum-dums tortured by Third World thugs, as in the Brazil-set "Turistas," in which a grab bag of English speakers from the U.S., Britain and Australia are tortured by people who speak Portuguese — except when they deliver helpful lectures in English on fair trade.

The new James Bond, we're told, is a secret agent for today, a serious time in which the stakes are high. And, like the kids in "Turistas," he's tortured by a foreigner. So why does the torture in "Casino Royale" play like one of those frat pranks Rush Limbaugh referred to when he defended Abu Ghraib guards? Reviews of "Casino Royale" shared a certain glee over the phrase "genital torture"; critics couldn't wait to titter over it. And as Bond and Le Chiffre trade quips about itches that need scratching, they might as well be snapping towels at each other in a locker room.

"Saw III," on the other hand, functions more like a game show. It's so close to "Deal or No Deal" that Howie Mandel should play its villain, who offers his victims a chance to better themselves even as they're being tortured and killed. The message is explicit: Torture is a form of therapy that's good for its victims, who deserve — even need — it.

It's only Mel Gibson, our official madman, who is held to Amnesty International standards. While the torture in "Casino Royale" is applauded as bravura, Gibson's kitschy "No Fear" version of Mayan history is described by critics as a crime against humanity. That's because for Gibson torture is deeply serious, which is not to say he's against it. While "Apocalypto" comes encoded with a message about the war in Iraq, mostly it exults in the bloodshed of sacrifice and defeat. James Wan and Leigh Wannell, the auteurs behind the "Saw" franchise, throw in phony moralizing as a kind of leavening to the carnival atmosphere of their films. But Gibson proves Samuel Johnson's aphorism that no man is a hypocrite in his pleasures. For Gibson, torture isn't the path to transcendence; it is transcendence.

In the age of Abu Ghraib, the unashamed passion of torture-genre groupies is mainstream and normal. commentator "funnyhat," writing about "See No Evil," a torture entry from last summer, is confused by anti-torture opprobrium. "Why does everyone call it 'torture porn'?" funnyhat asks. "It's entertainment, not a fetish! 'See No Evil,' while not the greatest movie, was a great step forward for horror fans who love our torture."

"I love to torture!" Bela Lugosi shouted in a quaint (like the Geneva Convention) 1935 chiller called "The Raven." "I tear torture from myself in torturing you," Lugosi added, showing a level of insight denied current films, whose best critic could be Limbaugh. "You ever heard of emotional release? I'm talking about people having a good time," Limbaugh said of the Abu Ghraib pranksters in 2004.

That's a definition of torture to stand next to Bush's. Here's another: Torture is what we watch acted-out in front of us as we sit in movie theaters eating nachos. Torture is serial and endless, like entertainment, and comes to us in the guise of fun, as it did at Abu Ghraib. The two are beginning to merge.


Peace by protecting the peacekeepers...



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P.S. Stewart and Colbert show us they're lying and trying to dumb us down, to find out why and help Save The World, please Google for "TerrorStorm: A History of Government Sponsored Terrorism", "America: Freedom to Fascism" and "". Also, check the daily newswires at "" and "" -- and pass this info on to everybody -- NOW!!!

Internationally Known Radio Talk Host, Roughed Up By Austin TX Cops

Blood Report
Monday, December 18, 2006

On Sunday morning, December 17, 2006, syndicated radio host Jack Blood was Pepper sprayed and arrested by Austin PD. He received multiple injuries to his Face, hands, arms, back, and legs in a 12 hour ordeal in police custody.

Following an after party for “The Arab League” with many fans and supporters of Jack Blood at the Jackalope on Austin Texas’s famous 6th street, Jack was standing at the back alley exit of the club waiting to leave, and talking to fans. Out of nowhere a fight broke out between two Hispanic males and one Caucasian victim who turned out to be an employee of the Jackalope.

The victim was knocked unconscious by the two perpetrators who were continuing to attack the defenseless victim. Without any fear for his own safety, Jack Blood jumped in and fended off the attackers and chased them away while dozens of onlookers witnessed the mêlée.

As Jack was standing over the unconscious victim to protect him from any possible further attacks until an ambulance could arrive, an Austin Police officer (APD Harvey 4694) came rushing into the scene and without identifying himself, or asking questions of the gathering mob... and proceeded to pepper spray Mr. Blood directly in the eyes, before violently cuffing him and hauling him off to jail.

No attempt was made to investigate the beating, or to identify the suspects of the assault.

The Victim was rushed to Breckenridge Hospital with a broken Nose and multiple injuries.

Jack Blood was transferred from the county jail receiving quarters to Breckenridge Hospital for high blood pressure and hypertension, where he was rigidly handcuffed to a gurney for 4 hours. He was not allowed to use a restroom, and several officers told him he would have to urinate in his cloths, an unacceptable command. Bottled urine samples were later illegally obtained by the authorities against Mr. Blood’s will.

“I did not ask to go to the hospital and refused treatment” said Jack Blood. “As I was not given the proper respect by my jailers, I fought back by unleashing a 3 hour Info-Tirade against Officer Harvey, making sure to wake him up every time he closed his eyes to sleep. Fair is fair and I will admit that they had a tiger by the tail trying to hold me,” said Blood.

A bit of humor interjected itself into the story when the doctor treating Mr. Blood admitted several times to both Blood and his jailer that he was a “Big Fan” of Deadline Live with Jack Blood, heard daily on 100.1 FM in Austin Texas. He vouched for Mr. Blood’s character to no avail.

Jack was released Sunday Afternoon with a promise to appear later in the week to face charges of Public Intoxication. “Yes I had a few drinks,” said Blood, “But I was in no way intoxicated, or a threat to the public. Indeed I believe that I was doing the officer’s job by jumping in to save a defenseless victim of what may have been a racially motivated attack. There are multiple witness, including the victim who are prepared to back my story,” Jack went on to say. “I Plan to fight the charges and clear my name.”

If this is the kind of treatment that Americans are to receive when standing up to help a fellow citizen in need, then we do indeed find ourselves in troubled times. is currently awaiting a statement from the APD.

DEADLINE LIVE with Jack Blood airs live 2 – 4PM Central time on the Genesis Communications Network out of Minnesota, and can be heard for free in over 70 countries worldwide at or on AM and FM radio stations across the USA.