There isn’t smoke without fire!
One Ex-FBI agent spoke about the 9/11 event with CBS News and announced that minimum two Saudi hijackers were in San Diego and were supported by the U.S.
Danny Gonzalez, a former FBI agent, involved in Operation Encore, thinks that the docs the DOJ will share about the terroristic attack on September 11 will tell us that the U.S. was involved in it.
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He added, “19 hijackers cannot commit 3,000 mass murders by themselves”, which is a very accurate statement.
The docs declassification about the 9/1 event arrived once Biden signed the Executive Order, declassifying information about the attacks.
— New York Post (@nypost) September 4, 2021
terrorists were flight training in the US, said of the files, “The evidence is there. I've seen it. But I can't get into specifics because of the protective order.” Operation Encore drilled down on 2 hijackers who lived in San Diego + who helped them. https://t.co/iuU2taNC1V
— Catherine Herridge (@CBS_Herridge) September 4, 2021
The New York Post reported:
At least two of the 9-11 hijackers probably had a U.S.-based support network, according to a former FBI agent.
Danny Gonzalez worked on “Operation Encore,” the still-secret investigation into the two Saudi hijackers who were based in San Diego. Gonzalez told CBS News he’s confident the records of that operation will show the hijackers had help.
“19 hijackers cannot commit 3,000 mass murders by themselves,” Gonzalez told the network.
President Biden signed an executive order Friday directing the Department of Justice to oversee a declassification review of some documents related to the 9/11 attacks, after pressure from families of victims who are demanding to know if Saudi Arabia helped the hijackers. The DOJ must release any declassified documents in the next six months.
Former FBI agent who worked on 9/11 investigation says two Saudi hijackers had help in the UShttps://t.co/ZGlui0aGmn
— Daily Mail US (@DailyMail) September 5, 2021
CBS also covered this story:
Biden signed an executive order Friday directing the Department of Justice to oversee a declassification review of some documents related to the 9/11 attacks, amid pressure from families of victims who are demanding to know if Saudi Arabia helped the hijackers. The order requires the attorney general to release any declassified documents in the next six months.
Some records pertain to a still-secret investigation, code named “Operation Encore,” which centered on the two hijackers that lived in San Diego and who may have assisted them. While it could take months for the documents to be released, Danny Gonzalez, a former FBI agent who worked on the operation, told CBS News that he’s confident two of the hijackers had a U.S.-based support network.
“19 hijackers cannot commit 3,000 mass murders by themselves,” Gonzalez said in his first television interview about the investigation.
“Based on what you found, do you believe there was a domestic support network for the hijackers?” CBS News senior investigative correspondent Catherine Herridge asked Gonzalez.
“Obviously,” he said. “I can’t comment on it, but you don’t have to be an FBI agent with 26 years of experience to figure that out.”
With the executive order, the businesses that supported the Saudi Hijackers were eliminated because the elites didn’t want to end up behind bars for treason.