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  1. #1
    Senior Member AirborneSapper7's Avatar
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    Official story unraveling for Boston marathon bombing; clear evidence points to bomb

    Official story unraveling for Boston marathon bombing; clear evidence points to bomb squad's prior knowledge

    Tuesday, April 16, 2013
    by Mike Adams, the Health Ranger
    Editor of (See all articles...)

    (NaturalNews) It's now becoming clear that members of the Boston bomb squad had advanced notice of the horrific bombing that took place at the marathon today. As an eyewitness reports, once the bombs went off, officials began announcing, "this is just a drill!" This logically means they were all informed of the "bomb drill" beforehand. Otherwise, why would they respond with, "this is just a drill" ?

    According to, a University of Mobile's Cross Country Coach said there were bomb-sniffing dogs at both the start and finish lines, long before any explosions went off. He said:

    "They kept making announcements on the loud speaker that it was just a drill and there was nothing to worry about. It seemed like there was some sort of threat, but they kept telling us it was just a drill."

    The official story of the bombing is that terrorists detonated two bombs at the marathon finish line and that the Boston bomb squad magically located a third bomb one mile away, identified the bomb, rigged it with explosives and initiated a "controlled explosion" all in less than an hour! (Absurd.)

    The official story sounds like nothing more than a cover story.

    Here are some of the facts we know so far

    1) Bomb-sniffing dogs were present at the start of the race and the finish line, even before bombs went off.

    2) The reported arrest of a "Saudi national" has now been retracted. Apparently that was a mistake published by the NY Post.

    3) Instead, the mainstream media is pushing a new narrative that blames "right-wing extremists" for the bombing, even without a shred of evidence to back that up.

    4) It is impossible for a bomb squad to have located, analyzed, rigged and detonated the third bomb in under an hour, especially when it was located one mile away, at the Kennedy Presidential Library.

    See the map, below:

    Why did the Boston bomb squad know all this in advance?

    Given these facts, ask yourself: Who is the most likely culprit in the bombing?

    The Boston bomb squad clearly had advanced notice of the presence of the bombs at the marathon, and they also had advanced notice of the location of the bomb at the Kennedy Presidential Library.

    There are two reasonable explanations for this:

    1) Someone called in a warning and threatened to bomb the event, which is why the bomb squad was on scene.

    2) The bomb squad carried out the bombing as a false flag operation to achieve a political goal (unleashing TSA on the streets, blaming right wingers, increasing the bomb squad budget, etc.).

    For explanation number one: If a credible threat had been called in, why didn't the Boston police cancel the marathon or try to warn runners about the security threat? Is it their policy to allow people to jog right into a massacre they've already been warned about?

    For the second explanation, there are all sorts of reasons why the Boston bomb squad might have placed the bombs at the marathon. It could have been a drill that went terribly wrong (i.e. no explosions were planned but they accidentally went off), or it could have been a deliberate attempt to terrorize the American people and justify armed TSA agents on the streets for all future sporting events.

    This looks more and more like a planned event to justify a TSA lockdown

    Although it's still a bit early to know for certain, this looks more and more like a planned event that was deployed by the Boston bomb squad, called a "drill," then used as a pretext for the President to call for TSA agents to be on the streets at all future sporting events.

    And that, in turn, is the run-up to the TSA occupation of America, which has always been the goal of Obama. Remember that back on the campaign trail, he announced he wanted to build a "civilian national security force."

    Click here to watch the video where Obama says:

    "We've gotta have a civilian national security force that's just a powerful, just as strong, just as well-funded..."

    The fastest way to build a domestic national security force is to stage domestic bombings as a pretext. More and more, that seems to be what unfolded today in Boston.

    Remember, too, that DHS has now purchased over 2 billion rounds of ammunition to be used domestically, against the American people. (The number was 1.6 but has now been upgraded to over 2 billion.)

    The real proof is in what happens next

    Regardless of what you might think is behind this right now, the real proof will be found in what Obama calls for in response to the bombings.

    If he calls for TSA on the streets of America to "keep everybody safe" at sporting events, then it's all clearly a false flag rolled out for a political purpose. It was all a pretext to justify a TSA lockdown.

    If the bombing is used to frame and blame veterans, patriots or "right-wing extremists," then it's clearly a false flag, too. Veterans and patriots have been severely demonized by the Obama administration as well as the leftist media.

    If the administration avoids using the bombings to roll out its political agenda, then it might have legitimately been a random terrorist attack by a deranged individual. We'll have to wait and see what Obama calls for in reaction to the attacks in order to know their true political purpose.
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  2. #2
    Senior Member AirborneSapper7's Avatar
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    Latest: Boston Marathon bomber planted 7 devices, hunt for man in black
    By DAN
    April 15, 2013

    Latest via Mail Online – link below. Looks like 7 devices, not 5, as previously reported.

    Boston Marathon bomber planted SEVEN devices but only two went off: One ‘suspect’ held, hunt for man in black as boy, 8, is revealed to be one of AT LEAST three dead. 132 more are injured

    Police confirmed toady that at least three people lost their lives in today’s deadly Boston Marathon terror attack as counter-terrorism sources in the city revealed that seven devices were planted across the city – but only two detonated.

    Counter-terrorism experts in the city said that they found what they believed were five additional, undetonated explosive devices around the Boston area.

    The additional devices were uncovered as police frantically inspected all suspicious packages, many left behind as runners and pedestrians rushed away from the scene in the aftermath of the blasts.

    via Boston Marathon bomber planted SEVEN devices Mail Online.
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  3. #3
    Senior Member AirborneSapper7's Avatar
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    Police searching apartment in Boston suburb


    At approximately 2:45 p.m. ET, two bombs exploded near the finish line in today's Boston Marathon. There were multiple injuries and fatalities.

    • Location of explosions
    • Events before 4 p.m.
    • Events after 4 p.m.
    • Marathon Route

    Source: USA TODAY research, Google maps, AP
    Janet Loehrke, Julie Snider, Robert W. Ahrens, Veronica Bravo, Jeff Dionise, Joan Murphy and Anne Carey, USA TODAY

    Michael Winter, David Leon Moore, Susan Davis and Gary Strauss, USA TODAY2:23 a.m. EDT April 16, 2013

    (Photo: Darren McCollester, Getty Images)

    • A search warrant was served as police searched a Massachusetts home
    • No suspects are in custody
    • Suspicious packages were destroyed in controlled explosions

    BOSTON — Two explosions ripped through the Boston Marathon's crowded finish line Monday afternoon, killing at least three people and injuring more than 141.

    The dead included an 8-year-old boy, The Boston Globe reported, citing law enforcement sources briefed on the investigation. Among the injured, 17 were reported in critical condition. The victims at eight local hospitals were as young as 2.

    "There were so many people in that area that they couldn't get ambulances in there," said Joe Difazio, who was working on communications near the site when the blasts occurred. "They were wheeling people out in wheelchairs. One guy had no legs. The bones was just sticking out. ... It was horrible."

    WBZ-TV reported Monday night that police were searching an apartment in Revere, a suburb, as part of the investigation into the blasts. Massachusetts State Police confirmed that a search warrant was served but provided no further details, Associated Press said.

    FULL COVERAGE: Tragedy in Boston

    MORE: Police pursuing witnesses

    Set off at one of the world's premiere sporting events, the blasts ignited a fresh round of unease and renewed security concerns across the nation. The stark pictures of mayhem and the injured sent over TV and the Internet also rekindled stark memories from the 9/11 terrorist attacks on New York's World Trade Center and the Pentagon. Monday's attacks also come just four days before the anniversary of the April 19, 1995, bomb attack on Oklahoma City's Murrah Federal Building.

    The Boston Marathon blasts occurred about 12 seconds and 100 yards apart at about 2:50 p.m., three hours after Ethiopia's Lelisa Desisa won the 26.2-mile race.

    Video at the Page Link:

    Two explosions went off during the Boston Marathon causing a stir around the country.

    Police searched widely for other explosive devices, and two law enforcement officials said no other explosive devices had been found. The officials said that as many as seven suspicious packages were destroyed in controlled explosions but they were later found not to be actual bombs. The law enforcement officials who have been briefed on the matter were not authorized to comment publicly.

    Authorities also issued a bulletin for an unidentified man who was seen running from a restricted area. It was unclear, according to the federal official, whether the person was anything other than a witness.

    The state, local and federal investigation into the bombings is being led by the FBI. Special Agent Rick Deslauriers said investigators were looking at possible terrorism, but he refused comment on specific suspects or leads in the case.
    "It is a very active, fluid investigation at this time,'' he said.

    Speaking from the White House, a somber President Obama said people should not speculate over who was responsible.

    "We still don't know who did this or why. People should not jump to conclusions before we have all the facts. But make no mistake. We will get to the bottom of this. We will find out who did this. We will find out why they did this. Any individual or responsible groups will feel the full weight of justice."

    The devices were described by the official as relatively small and possibly containing small ball bearings or BB gun pellets designed to serve as shrapnel. It was unclear whether the devices were remotely detonated or included timers, the official said, adding that no conclusions had been drawn on whether an organized group or lone wolf had been responsible for the attack.

    Multiple media reports indicated a person of interest was being held at an undisclosed hospital. But authorities later dismissed those reports. Davis said investigators are talking to several people but "there is no suspect at this time."
    A third incident at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library was initially described as a third explosion, but Davis said Monday night that it may have been only a fire. No injuries were reported, but nearby universities were being evacuated.

    "After this incident occurred, there were a lot of people running from the scene, a lot of them deposited bags and parcels," Davis said. "Each one is being treated as a suspicious device. At this point, we haven't found any more devices."
    Bloodied spectators were carried to a medical tent intended for runners. At least one police officer was hurt.

    Organizers stopped the race and locked down the marathon headquarters.

    The Federal Aviation Administration announced a temporary flight restriction over Boston.

    Cellphone service was operating, wireless companies reported, contrary to an earlier Associated Press report quoting a law enforcement official who said service was cut in case there were other undetected devices.

    The elite women runners started the race at 9:30 a.m., and the elite men followed about 30 minutes later. About 27,000 runners were in the field for the Patriots' Day race.

    Nancy Costa, a medical student from Reading, Pa., was running with her friend Jill Edmonds of Salem, N.H., when the explosions erupted.
    "It was insane here. Everyone was running. I was right next to the explosion. It threw me," she said. "I never sprinted so fast after a marathon.
    "The first (blast) threw me onto the ground. And everything went silent and then the second went off and I just covered my head and got up and started sprinting. Everyone was screaming and people were getting trampled. We finally found an open T (subway train) that just arrived in Wellington (station). We had to walk a few miles to find one open."
    Kimberly DelGuzzi of Pittsburgh was waiting on Boylston Street for her friend to cross the finish line when she found herself pressed against a building, ducking for cover from the blasts.

    "At first, I thought it was fireworks, but then I saw the smoke go up in the air," said DelGuzzi, who was standing between the two explosions. "Then, not even a minute later, the second one went off."

    She described the scene as "mass chaos" and said, "Oh my God, it was loud."

    "The explosions shook everything," she said, her voice still shaking 40 minutes after the bombs went off. "I saw runners down in the street. I saw people down on the sidewalk."

    DelGuzzi, 41, has run numerous marathons but was not running in Boston. Her friend reported to her that she was OK.

    Jim Davis, one of the marathon's official photographers, told TheDes Moines Registerhe was about 50 feet from where the first blast ripped through a glass storefront.

    "Debris was falling. Fortunately I was far enough away that there weren't any glass shards," said Davis, 65, of Fairfield, Iowa. "Then people started running and screaming and I realized this is not an accident — I should get out of there."
    After the second explosion, about a block away, Davis returned for his camera gear and saw one man who had lost both his legs and others who were severely cut.

    "I'm not a war correspondent," he said. "I'm not used to seeing people blown up with injuries."

    Tom Beusse, president of the USA TODAY Sports Media Group, had just finished the race and was about 150 yards away from the explosion.

    "There was this giant explosion. All of us turned around, the runners, and had these looks on their faces like 'Oh my God.' ... Immediately, it turned into mayhem. People were screaming. Cops told us to keep moving away from the finish line in the direction we were going. No one knew what was coming next — and thankfully, nothing was next."

    Massachusetts General Hospital was treating 19 victims, spokeswoman Susan McGreevey said. Six were in surgery in critical condition, four suffering "traumatic amputations" from having legs cut off by the force of the explosions.

    Tufts New England Medical Center had nine patients "and we're expecting more," said spokeswoman Julie Jette. Brigham and Women's Hospital reported receiving 18 to 20 injured from the explosions, two in critical condition.

    As night fell at Brigham and Women's Hospital, a Level 1 trauma center, three police officers with rifles stood guard at the front entrance. Inside, physicians cared for 28 victims of the Boylston Street blast, including two in critical condition, two at risk of losing limbs and nine who needed surgery.

    Staff throughout the hospital felt the impact of the day's events. Social worker Laura Taylor was among those not allowed to leave at 4 p.m. due to a lockdown to ensure security, but instead stayed past 7 p.m. As she checked on patients, other social workers and psychologists tended to family members in expanded waiting areas.

    "We've had other emergencies over the seven years I've worked here, but nothing where we had to go into lockdown," Taylor said. "This had a level of intensity greater than anything else, just knowing what was happening outside."

    Others gathered outside to comfort one another. Marathoner Kirsten Scott was still wearing her number as she talked with a friend and thought about her husband, a surgery resident tending to patients. "We're just praying," she said.
    The most common injuries were to bones and tissues. Among the youngest, a 3-year-old was transferred to Boston Children's Hospital for treatment.

    Michael Malcolm, a concierge at the Bryant Back Bay apartment building who was a couple of blocks from the race finish line, heard the blasts, but said they didn't register until he saw crowds of runners coming up the street, some knocking on the front door of the building asking if they could use his telephone or plug in their cellphones to let loved ones know they were safe.

    At one point, a perpetual wail of sirens was so loud that people had to shout when talking to one another, he said.

    "It's scary because we're not used to things happening like this in this city," said Malcolm, 21.

    Police evacuated a 15-block area around Boston's Copley Square and bolstered security around the city.

    Security was also increased around Washington and New York.

    The New York Police Department has stepped up security around landmarks in Manhattan, including near prominent hotels, said Paul Browne, deputy commissioner of the NYPD.

    "New Yorkers should be alert. And we ask them to be aware of their surroundings and if they see anything suspicious, call our resources, call 911," New York City Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly said.

    "We've had the experience here of significant events and plots against us, so we would hope that New Yorkers are vigilant," said Kelly, referring to the 9/11 terrorist attack, the 1993 World Trade Center bombing and other major incidents. "We are in the cross hairs of terrorists, and we don't believe the threat has diminished very much. We don't know the genesis of this. We don't know who's responsible for it. But we sort of have to have a 360-degree perimeter in this city and other cities as well, obviously."

    Contributing: John Bacon, Kevin Johnson, Liz Szabo, Oren Dorell, Roxanna Scott, Melanie Eversley, Donna Leinwand Leger,G. Jeffrey MacDonald, Aamer Madhani, Linda Dono, Elizabeth Weise, William M. Welch, USA TODAY

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