1995 April 19 - False Flag 10: The Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building, a U.S. government office complex in downtown Oklahoma City, Oklahoma is partially distroyed. The attack claimes 168 lives and leaves over 800 injured. The building is imploded and its material burried on a military reservation before any independent investigation can be conducted. Blue 50-gallon drums placed next to structural columns are ignored. The official story does not match the evidence. Terry Nichols has alleged a high-ranking FBI official was directing Timothy McVeigh in the plot to blow up a government building.
The building was targeted, because it housed a large contingent of BATF and FBI personnel. The BATF and FBI were targeted, because of their involvement in the assault on the Branch Dividians in Waco, Texas.
During the trial of Terry Nichols, it was revealed that he and Timothy McVeigh had a FBI handler who facilitated their efforts. This and the blue 50-gallon drums placed next to structural columns just before the blast, photographs of a Ryder truck matching that used by Timothy McVeigh at a military base, the alleged telephone calls to the targeted agents not go to work, denial of access to the site by independent investigators after government investigators had finished, the rapid removal of debris to a military site, etc. requires further investigation.
The bombing was used to justify more oppressive federal legislation that was allegedly prepared in advance of the bombing. The public outrage resulting from the bombing hobbled the growing militia movement.
Derived from USChronology.com
2001 September 5 - Oklahoma
City, Oklahoma, District Attorney Wes Lane files state murder charges
(which would carry a death penalty) against confessed Murrah Federal
Building co-conspirator Terry Nichols. Nichols, who is serving a life
sentence�without possibility of parole�had entered a plea bargain to
Federal prosecutors for conspiracy and manslaughter charges in exchange
for his testimony against co-conspirator Timothy McVeigh. This is
double jeopardy, which is prohibited by the oklahoma constitution of
1907, section II, paragraph 21.
Oklahoma City's new D.A. to Try Nichols, Los Angeles Times, 6 September 2001, A22.
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