What Lawsuit?

“I have become a reproach to all my enemies and even to my neighbors, a dismay to those of my acquaintance; when they see me in the street they avoid me.” — Psalm 31:11

“Well, I don’t know what kind of change it’s gonna make. It’s like evolution — changes don’t happen in a week, changes don’t happen in a year, changes don’t happen in ten years. But … this keeps on getting out, and I’ve heard from people around the world. So it’s all there. People have to find out…. You know, they go in their community, you know, and you get ostracized. … [Y]ou’ve got to put the work in. … It’s science, and that’s what convinced my wife, the science….” — Plaintiff Robert McIlvaine, when asked if he felt the legal action just brought in Federal District Court would make a change

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UNS News Advisory:


PITTSFIELD, Mass. (Unnamed News Service) April 14 — It was learned this week from a source in Washington, D.C., that a complete transcript of the news conference about a complaint filed on March 25 in U.S. District Court against the FBI and the Justice Department to release information withheld in violation of a Congressional mandate about the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, will appear on one or more websites by the end of April.

Making statements and answering questions at the news conference were Attorneys David Meiswinkle and Mick Harrison of the Lawyers’ Committee for 9/11 Inquiry, Richard Gage of Architects & Engineers for 9/11 Truth, and Robert McIlvaine, whose son was one of the first persons killed at the World Trade Center in lower Manhattan on Sept. 11, 2001.

Major newspapers and news services did not cover the legal filing or the news conference,* which was held on the sidewalk in front of the Newseum on Pennsylvania Avenue Northwest a couple of blocks from the United States District Court. Most of a reports by the Courthouse News Service was quickly withdrawn from its website.**

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* Click HERE for a 46-minute video of the news conference, which does not contain extensive preliminary remarks.

** The 500-word report, HERE, was posted on the Courthouse News Service website on March 26. All but its first two paragraphs were deleted within a few hours.

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