Inside The Saudi Role In 9/11 And The Report That Will Never Be Made Public

by
Sameera Ehteram
9/11 is an event that changed the face of the modern world.

9/11 is an event that changed the face of the modern world.

After the incident, Americans were told that al-Qaeda and Osama Bin Laden were behind the horrendous act and that they acted alone, without any state sponsors.

But the White House kept a lot of the facts from a report into the attacks a secret, which according to the  New York Post , will never be disclosed.

The National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States (also known as the 9-11 Commission), an independent, bipartisan commission, was created by congressional legislation and the signature of President George W. Bush in late 2002.

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On July 22, 2004 the Commission released its public report.

However, there are parts of the Congress’ investigative report on 9/11 dealing with"specific sources of foreign support" for the 19 hijackers, 15 of whom were Saudi nationals, which will never see the light of day.

It is now being reported that President Bush had censored and taken out 28 full pages of the 800-page report.

Representatives Walter Jones (R-NC) and Stephen Lynch (D-Mass), both lawmakers who recently read the report, said they were shocked, but couldn’t reveal the nation identified in it without violating federal law.

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They have, however, proposed that Congress pass a resolution, asking President Obama to declassify the entire 2002 report.

Whether the report is ever disclosed in its entirety or not, some information has already been leaked and it points towards Saudi Arabia.

The Saudis have always denied any role in 9/11, but the intelligence agencies seem to have found "incontrovertible evidence" that not just wealthy hardliners, but high-level diplomats and intelligence officers of the Kingdom helped the hijackers both financially and logistically.

The American nation was shaken to the core by the 9/11 attacks in New York and Washington.

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The very same evening, U.S. President George W. Bush swore revenge and declared a war on terrorism. 

After spending $657.5 billion  and killing at least 227,000 people, one would never imagine that the US officials would have been diverting attention from Saudi Arabia all along.

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The question, “Why?’ may best be answered by George W. Bush and his officials, but it would be an educated guess to assume that petro dollars and selfish interests had something to do with it.

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