Thursday, September 10, 2020

Anthrax Letters: I dissect/destroy the FBI's theory of the case, in a presentation for Lawyers for 9/11 Truth

The presentation is here, and my section starts at minute 48.

Lawyers for 9/11 Truth has today sent a petition to Congress asking them to reopen the case

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

Any word yet on your research with how Federal and Local Police
set up major drug distribution gangs in all the major cities and laundered the drug
money on Wall Street because there are no money laundering laws?

In other doors of perception....

Celerino Castillo (born 1949) is a former agent for the United States Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA).[1]

Early life and military service

Castillo was a detective sergeant with a Texas Police Department from 1974 until 1979, and graduated from the University of Texas–Pan American in 1976 with a BS in Criminal Justice.

He served in the United States Army during the Vietnam War.

Drug Enforcement Administration

While in Vietnam, Castillo had witnessed first-hand the effects of drug abuse on his soldiers. In 1979, he joined the DEA as an enforcement agent in America's "War on Drugs", specializing in undercover investigation and acting as a foreign diplomat for six years in South and Central America. He is best known for blowing the whistle on the CIA-backed arms-for-drugs trade used to prop up the 1980s Contra counter-insurgency in Nicaragua, and for the book that he wrote on that subject, entitled Powder Burns: Cocaine, Contras and the Drug War and released in 1994, two years after he had left the DEA.

After leaving the DEA Castillo worked as a private investigator, and also worked to promote his book, appearing on television and lecturing at various universities on the drug war and US foreign policy in Latin America. Since 1997 he has been accepted as an expert witness in federal courts on Outrageous Government Conduct, Informants, and Racial Profiling.

In 2008 (three years before Operation Fast and Furious became publicly known) Castillo told reporter Bill Conroy that agents from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) agents were participating in the smuggling of high powered weapons into Mexico. According to Castillo the source of that information was a government informer who was later murdered

Also see

Gary Stephen Webb (August 31, 1955 – December 10, 2004) was an American investigative journalist.

Gary Stephen Webb
August 31, 1955
Corona, California,
He began his career working for newspapers in Kentucky and Ohio, winning numerous awards, and building a strong reputation for investigative writing. Hired by the San Jose Mercury News, Webb contributed to the paper's Pulitzer Prize-winning coverage of the Loma Prieta earthquake.

Webb is best known for his "Dark Alliance" series, which appeared in The Mercury News in 1996. The series examined the origins of the crack cocaine trade in Los Angeles and claimed that members of the anti-communist Contra rebels in Nicaragua had played a major role in creating the trade, using cocaine profits to support their struggle. It also suggested that the Contras may have acted with the knowledge and protection of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). The series provoked outrage, particularly in the Los Angeles African-American community, and led to four major investigations of its charges.


Cocaine politics : drugs, armies, and the CIA in Central America
by Scott, Peter Dale; Marshall, Jonathan