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It Is Conclusive December 10, 2011


December 10, 2011

by legitgov

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It Is Conclusive – 9/11 Aircraft Airborne Well After Crash –United 93 in vicinity of Fort Wayne, IN and Champaign, IL at time of alleged crash By PilotsFor911Truth.org 06 Dec 2011 More information has surfaced which conclusively demonstrates the aircraft reportedly used on 9/11, were airborne well after their alleged crashes. This article supplements our last, “ACARS Confirmed – 9/11 Aircraft Airborne Long After Crash,” in which the ACARS system is explained as well as how to determine if a message were received by the aircraft, along with how ground stations are selected through Flight Tracking Protocol based on messages routed to United 175, N612UA. We now have further evidence which places United 93, N591UA, in the vicinity of Champaign, IL, 500+ miles away from the alleged crash site in Shanksville, PA.

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ACARS Confirmed


December 10, 2011

by legitgov

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ACARS Confirmed – 9/11 Aircraft Airborne Long After Crash  –United 175 in vicinity of Harrisburg and Pittsburgh, PA By PilotsFor911Truth.org 01 Dec 2011 Aircraft Communications Addressing and Reporting System (ACARS) is a device used to send messages to and from an aircraft… ACARS Messages have been provided through the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) which demonstrate that the aircraft received messages through ground stations located in Harrisburg, PA, and then later routed through a ground station in Pittsburgh, 20 minutes after the aircraft allegedly impacted the South Tower in New York. How can messages be routed through such remote locations if the aircraft was in NY, not to mention how can messages be routed to an aircraft which allegedly crashed 20 minutes earlier?

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De Niro to play disgraced Madoff November 8, 2011

De Niro’s Tribeca Productions will make the film

Robert De Niro is to play disgraced financier Bernie Madoff in an HBO movie he will produce, according to reports.

Laurie Sandell’s book, Truth and Consequences: Life Inside the Madoff Family, will be used as source material, The Hollywood Reporter says.

Diane Henrique’s best seller, The Wizard of Lies: Bernie Madoff and the Death of Trust, will also be used.

Madoff is in prison for fraud in the US after conning £41bn from thousands of investors.

The film will be written by John Burnham Schwartz, who wrote the novel Reservation Road, which was turned into a film in 2007 starring Joaquin Phoenix.

Sandell’s book was written with the co-operation of Madoff’s son Andrew and other family members.

Andrew and his mother Ruth helped promote the book on TV, including an in-depth interview on CBS programme 60 Minutes.

In 2009, Bernie Madoff admitted defrauding investors through a Ponzi scheme, which paid out using their money rather than any profits.

He said the scheme had been running since the early 1990s.

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Blackwater killer gets 30 months, Newburgh 4 get 25 years June 30, 2011

Before a federal court room this week, US Attorney Neil MacBride was rather blunt about what actions a former Blackwater security guard undertook while working in Afghanistan in 2009.

“Justin Cannon opened fire with an AK-47 at the rear of a retreating vehicle and took the life of an innocent Afghan,” is all he needed to say. For that unjust murder, however, Cannon was handed down a sentence yesterday of only 30 months in jail.

If that cold blooded killing is costing Cannon barely two years behind bars, you would think that the US court nowadays would be a bit more lenient in cases where, say, no one was harmed. On the contrary, three of the men linked to the Newburgh 4 plot to allegedly blow up a New York City synagogue were senteced to 25 years in prison today.

James Cromitie, David Williams and Onta Williams have been convicted of plotting to blow up worship houses in the Bronx and shoot down planes at Stewart Air National Guard Base. Defense attorneys, however, argued that the three men are the victims of an immense entrapment perpetrated by the FBI.

The defense claims that an FBI informant posed as a recruiter for a terrorist organization and offered the men special Stinger missiles to take down planes at Stewart. Attorneys attest that the introduction of Stingers in the case calls for a minimum sentence of 25 years, the highest minimum the three men face out of all eight of the charges brought against them.

“The government, not the defendants, chose Stewart Air Force base, and the government, not the defendants, introduced and supplied the missiles,” writes one of the attorneys for the defense.

Their legal team also attests that Shahed Hussain worked with the FBI and purposely picked the men up and drove them into Connecticut to obtain weapons to be used in the attacks. FBI Special Agent Robert Fuller has explicitly stated during the trial that they picked the Connecticut warehouse solely to get the Newburgh 4 to cross state lines.

“The entire trip to Connecticut and the missiles were introduced by the government for the singular purpose of securing a 25-year minimum sentence,” say defense attorneys.

Meanwhile, 200 miles from that New York City courtroom, Cannon’s “reckless behavior,” as US Attorney MacBride calls it, will have him back on the streets in mere months. Cannon’s killing was in cold blood. And the Newburgh 4? They are guilty of falling for a trick enacted by their own government.

Cannon had also been charged with fatally shooting an Afghan passerby while overseas while the man walked his dog. Along with another Blackwater guard, Cannon was acquitted of charges stemming from that case.

Speaking to RT hours after the sentencing of the three men today, Alicia McWilliams-McCollum, the aunt of ones of the convicted men, says it is common knowledge that the government used ex-offenders to manufacture a plot.

“Who holds the government accountable?” she asks. “We know it’s government misconduct.” The sentencing, she says, is just another example of “a miscarriage of justice.”

In the meantime, she urges people to speak out on the matter. “Nobody wants the truth,” she says, and urges that “the community needs to come out”

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Pastor Suspended 20 Days for Marrying Lesbians June 24, 2011

MILWAUKEE (AP) — A Methodist pastor was suspended Thursday for 20 days for officiating at a lesbian wedding, a modest victory for traditionalists in a growing rift over the role of gay and lesbian partnerships in the church.

The Rev. Amy DeLong of Osceola never denied marrying the couple, an act that prompted a church trial this week in Kaukauna. A jury of clergy convicted her Wednesday by a 13-0 vote.

That same jury could have chosen to defrock DeLong, but limited the penalty to suspension. It also demanded, however, that DeLong draft and present a document outlining issues that harm the United Methodist Church’s clergy covenant, and said if she does not she will be suspended for a year, according to the Rev. Scott Carlson, a DeLong supporter who was in the courtroom for the final phase.

DeLong and the Rev. Tom Lambrecht, the Greenville pastor who represented the church against her, did not immediately respond to telephone messages.

The case has been watched closely by Methodists around the nation.

Methodist pastors in areas including Illinois, Minnesota, New York and New England have begun defying the ban on marrying gay couples, saying it violates the church’s teaching of inclusion.

Church officials counter that the prohibition is consistent with Christian teaching, and that God’s love doesn’t necessarily equate to acceptance of all behaviors.

DeLong, 44, had faced two charges: marrying a same-sex couple and being a “self-avowed practicing homosexual.”

The second charge, on which she was acquitted 12-1, refers to a Methodist term allowing gays to serve as clergy as long as they remain celibate. The not guilty verdict appeared to be based on the fact that DeLong declined to answer in court about whether her relationship involved sexual contact.

Her suspension contrasts with some previous decisions. In 2005, a minister from Germantown, Pa., was defrocked for being in a lesbian partnership. A senior pastor in Omaha, Neb., was defrocked in 1999 for performing a same-sex union.

Delong’s trial arose at the same time that a body of Methodist pastors is growing more vocal about overturning the church rule prohibiting clergy from marrying same-sex couples or conducting blessing ceremonies for same-sex unions.

Their calls have increased the pressure for the church to join other mainline Protestant denominations that have become more accepting of openly gay leaders.

But those pastors represent a small proportion of the church’s clergy, and the chances that the ban would be reversed are questionable.

Rule changes must be approved by delegates at the church’s worldwide General Conference, held every four years. Because a growing number of delegates come from Africa and other theologically conservative regions, voting patterns reflect strong resistance to change.

An advocacy group for conservative Protestants said DeLong’s outcome means the ban won’t end anytime soon. Mark Tooley, president of The Institute on Religion and Democracy, said the fact that DeLong was convicted in a fairly liberal region suggests that delegates to the 2012 conference in Tampa, Fla., won’t be looking to reverse the rule.

“The church’s liberal faction likely does not face a very bright future,” he said.

The Rev. Richard Harding doesn’t see it that way. The 86-year-old retired pastor in Massachusetts has been defying the same-sex-wedding ban for more than 10 years without drawing any complaints. He said the ban only drives away talented clergy along with younger members who think the policy is out of touch.

DeLong never denied marrying the lesbian couple. While she avoided discussing her own lesbian relationship in local church settings, she said her efforts to live halfway in the closet and halfway out took such a toll that she finally decided to break her silence.

“I would be lying if I said this process hasn’t been difficult, but I also feel called to break the silence and tell my own truth regardless of the consequences,” she said a few days before the trial began. “When I entered (the ministry) I did not suspend my conscience. It’s incumbent on me not to perpetuate its unjust laws.”

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Online:

United Methodist Church: http://www.umc.org

Amy DeLong trial news: http://loveontrial.org

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Dinesh Ramde can be reached at dramde(at)ap.org.

© Copyright 2011 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

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