A Bit of 2018

In 2018 we walked across Massachusetts from Provincetown at the eastern tip of Cape Cod to the New York State border with “9/11 Truth” signs on our chests and backpacks, after talking about doing something like it for more than a year.

This blog has provided occasional glimpses of the walk from mid-April to mid-May and, later, of events in the 9/11 Truth movement or related subjects. It will continue.

Among the year’s events related to the historic mass murders and destruction of Sept. 11, 2001:

* Publication in September of 9/11 Unmasked: An International Review Panel Investigation, by David Ray Griffin and Elizabeth Woodworth. It’s roughly the tenth book Olive Branch Press has published by Griffin, the first co-authored by his longtime collaborator.

* Official action in November by the United States Attorney for the Southern District of New York to empanel a Special Grand Jury to consider evidence contradicting the official government account of the destruction of three World Trade Center skyscrapers, and act on it. U.S. Attorney Geoffrey S. Berman was responding to petitions filed in April and July by the Lawyers’ Committee for 9/11 Inquiry on behalf of more than a dozen surviving family members of victims of the Sept. 11, 2001, terror.

* The off-Broadway debut in June of “A Blanket of Dust,” at The Flea in lower Manhattan, which we drove in to see after missing our train by minutes. After the performance we attended media critic Mark Crispin Miller’s interview on stage with playwright Richard Squires and architect Bill Brinnier. Brinnier’s best friend, Frank DeMartini, the WTC construction manager, died in the collapse of the North Tower while rescuing dozens of people trapped in its upper floors.

We hope this powerful drama will be performed “on the road,” possibly starting in 2019. Its title reminds one that the two WTC towers and Building 7 were not destroyed by the impact of two jetliners and office fires touched off by their fuel, but rather were mystifyingly pulverized, coating a large area with several inches of fine dust.

What there was not in 2018 was any significant lessening of the surreal mainstream media neglect of anything challenging the official, impossible “9/11” narrative — in disappointing contrast to their publishing valuable work by dozens of their own reporters in the first few years after the murder and mayhem of Sept. 11, 2001.

With thanks to everyone who provided physical or morale-boosting help or inspiration . . .

— Bruce Riblet Henry and Mark Channing Miller

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