Timothy McVeigh named Richard Lee Guthrie as John Doe 2. Guthrie was part of a bank robbery team.

Kenneth Trentadue, Richard Lee Guthrie and Alden Gillis Baker all died in federal custody.

Norman Perle, a forensic audio-video expert sent to examine the CCTV tapes also died. Before he died he told Jesse Trentadue the tapes had been erased and the FBI ordered him not to talk about it.

Jesse Trentadues FOIA against the CIA to reveal their involvement with OKC, revealed 37 blanked out pages, stamped "Secret - National Security". They also mentioned other documents that were too secret to come up under FOIA.

The CIA told the judge that to release their documents would "pose a grave threat to the security of the USA."

Trentadue believes the Judge wrote his opinion to reveal that their was foreign assistance to the Oklahoma City Bombing

Trentadue discovered:

  • That the Geospatial-Intelligence Agency was somehow involved.
  • An FBI term "PATCON," which he believes refers to Patriot Conspiracy
  • That Louis Freeh told Oklahoma Field Office, 2 days before the bombing, that Timothy McVeigh called Elohim City asking Andreas Strassmeir for help.
  • That Terry Nichols told him McVeigh was an FBI informant
  • ATF agent Angela Finlay-Graham began to testify about Carole Howe, who had gone with Strassmeir to survey the Federal Building 4 months in advance, the US attorney asked the judge to seal the transcript to stop the testimony damaging the governments case against Tim McVeigh, which the judge does
  • That the FBI ordered rescue workers out of the building in the immediet aftermath of the bombing as victims were dying, so that they could take the cameras down
  • Eric Holder was in charge of covering up Kenneth Trentadue's murder. He called it "The Trentadue Mission"
  • SPLC had informants at Elohim City
  • Documents with names blacked out that show the FBI’s OKC bombing informants were conducting armed robberies with Timothy McVeigh in order to fund the construction of the fertilizer bomb
  • Judge ruled it would be an invasion of privacy to reveal documents about Strassmeier
  • Strassmeier contacted Trentadue to ask him what he hads found because he was worried

Testimony of Michael Joseph FortierEdit

McVeigh learned of Turner Diaries while still in ArmyEdit

Q. When and where did you first meet him? A. In Fort Benning, Georgia, when I entered the service in 1988. Q. That was the Army? A. Yes, sir. Q. And did you become friends with Mr. McVeigh? A. Yes. Q. So just calculate for us how long you have known Mr. McVeigh. A. Nine years. Q. After your basic training at Fort Benning, Georgia, what did you do? A. We were transferred to Fort Riley, Kansas. Q. The "we" includes whom? A. The whole company that I went through basic training with, includes Mr. McVeigh and Terry Nichols. Q. And how long did you remain at Fort Benning in Kansas -- I'm sorry, Fort Riley in Kansas? A. Until May of 1991. Q. Did you remain friends with Mr. McVeigh at Fort Riley? A. Yes, sir. Q. For the entire period that you were there? A. Yes, sir. Q. While you were at Fort Riley, did Mr. McVeigh ever share any literature with you? A. Yes, sir, he did. Q. Tell us about that, please. A. Mr. McVeigh brought to me a book called The Turner Diaries. He urged me to read it, which I did.

McVeigh infiltrated militia for 'his employment'Edit

Q. During this visit that you described in the spring of 1993, approximately how long did Mr. McVeigh remain in the Kingman area during that visit? A. I believe he stayed at my house for about a week. And then for his employment, what he was doing was what he called running the gun-show circuits. And so for about a month or maybe two, he was traveling out of Kingman and then coming back.

Fortier brought McVeigh to Kigman, AzEdit

A. The next time I saw him was in 1994. Q. And where was that? A. In my home. He had traveled -- Tim had given me a call one day on the telephone and told me that he wasn't happy where he was at in Michigan, so I offered to help him get employment at where I was working. Q. At that point, you were working where? A. In Kingman TruValue. Q. That's a hardware store in Kingman? A. Yes. Yes. Q. Your position then was what? A. Bookkeeper. Q. How was your relationship with the owners or managers? A. Great. Q. You felt that you could get him a job someplace in the hardware store? A. Where I was thinking was working out back. There was a large turnover. I didn't think there would be a problem with getting him a job. Q. So I take it he accepted that proposal? A. Yes, and then he traveled to my home. Q. Just give us an approximate of when that was, when he came back to Kingman. A. Early 1995. Excuse me, 1994. Q. And were you successful in getting him a position out back at the Kingman TruValue? A. Yes. Q. So he came to Kingman and lived there? A. Yes. Q. Did he move in there alone, or did someone else live with him? A. Terry Nichols was living with him for about two weeks. Q. Is that -- well, what time period was it that Mr. Nichols lived there? A. When he first rented the house. Q. And did you see Mr. Nichols in the area and at the house? A. Yes, sir, I did. I had dinner with Tim and Terry. Q. Was anybody else present? A. No, sir.

McVeigh had access to explosivesEdit

Q. So it was a matter of several months during the midsection of 1994 that he lived in Kingman? A. Yes, sir. Q. Did you have any experience with explosives that summer? A. Yes, I did. Q. Describe that experience, please. A. My wife and I and Tim went into the mountains one afternoon, and we set off a pipe bomb. Q. Whose pipe bomb was that? A. It was Tim's. Q. And can you just tell us where the pipe bomb was placed and what you did and what effect the pipe bomb had? A. Me and my wife stayed on the other side of -- there was just a little valley, and we stayed on one side of it. And Tim went up the other side of the hill and placed it underneath this rather large boulder, probably the size of the TV console there. He lit it, and I was watching and he ran and hid behind some other rocks. And when it blew up, it took the big boulder and just slowly rolled it on its side.

McVeight 'stole' equipment from the National GuardEdit

Q. Did the two of you ever take any action related to your concerns about the United Nations and this New World Order? A. One day at work Tim approached me and said that he had been noticing on his way to work each morning that there was a buildup happening at the local National Guard armory. He said over a period of days there is just more and more vehicles being parked in the back area. He asked me if I wanted to go with him one night to go check it out, which I did in the middle of the night. Me and Tim went and jumped the back fence, looked in the back of all the vehicles, and we looked at the bumper numbers. We just scouted around to see if there was any evidence of UN activity. Q. This was a National Guard armory located in Kingman? A. Yes, sir. Q. About how many vehicles were there? A. Between 16 and 24. Q. What type of vehicles were these? A. They were deuce and a halfs, large trucks. Q. And did you get inside any of the trucks, do any investigation as to what materials were there? A. We were peeking in the back of the trucks. They were all empty. Q. Did you see any materials that you found of interest? A. As we were leaving, I came across some . . . a couple shovels, a couple picks, and two axes, which we stole. Q. Where were those? A. They were located on the undercarriage of a Humvee, which is like a Jeep. We had to hide underneath the Jeep because there was a diesel getting off the highway, and its lights flashed across the National Guard armory's yard, and we did not want to be seen, so we slid underneath the Jeeps; and that's when I noticed that they were there. And we just, on the spur of the moment, decided to take them. Q. So each of you got a shovel, a pick, and an ax? A. Yes, sir.

McVeigh was involved in the Michigan MilitiaEdit

Q. Did the two of you have any interest in organizing beyond yourselves to form some sort of political organization of any sort? A. We had a brief interest in organizing a militia. Q. And how is it that you knew about militias? A. Just through these magazines and stuff that we had been reading. Q. So there were discussions and descriptions of militia organizations in these magazines you were receiving? A. Yes, and I also received some firsthand descriptions from Tim. He apparently had met some people in the Michigan militia while he was doing some gun shows up there, and he told me about them.

McVeigh comes across more explosives; familiar storyEdit

Q. At that storage facility, when you were shown the explosives in a box, did you have any discussion with either Mr. Nichols or Mr. McVeigh about the source of those explosives? A. I had invited Tim and Terry to stay the night at my house 'cause I thought they were -- they were sleeping in the desert. Terry declined, but Tim took me up on my offer; and that evening, Tim told me where they had gotten the explosives. Q. What did he say? A. He told me that him and Terry had come across this quarry that was in Kansas, near where Terry was living. They would have to drive by it like on their way to work -- on Terry's way to work. He described for me the night that they went into the quarry and stole the explosives. He said it was a stormy night. I'm not sure which vehicle they were using. He told me, but I forgot. Anyway, they drove there and they took with them a Makita drill; and they tried to get into one shed, but they couldn't because of some type of antitheft device barrier that was covering the lock. So they went to another shed that did not have this device on it, and they drilled the lock and then made a few trips stealing explosives. And then it was my impression that just thereafter, they drove to Kingman with the explosives. Q. The two vehicles? A. The two vehicles. Q. Car and truck? A. Yes. Tim told me on the way there he was upset with Terry because Terry either almost got stopped for speeding, or he was almost in an accident, or for some reason they almost got caught by the police. Q. With the explosives in their vehicles? A. Yes, sir.

Mark KoernkeEdit

Comments on the Alex Jones ShowEdit

AJ: So for you Mark Koernke, what is the line in the sand for you?

MK: We knew as of November of 1994 that from March 21st to March 23rd of 1995 they were planning mass arrests of patriots across the United States. (so) We told everybody about it.

Here is how its going to work. If anybody is picked up, if you try to grab a whole bunch of people, you will die.

I looked right at one person and said the only thing you need to bring is a whole hell of a lot of body bags, because aint nobody going to put with it and you're gonna end up with a whole lot of dead people.

So you're the ones who are gonna be at fault for starting this thing, not us, because nobodies gonna put up with this anymore and that did not happen in a vacuum. 'T'hat started in 1988 with the ATF and a series of abuses that went on for five years before Ruby Ridge.

temp listEdit

Michael William Brescia Norman Olson David Paul Hammer Chevie and Chayne Kehoe

OKC Investigation Body Count Edit

Ted Richardson Edit

Assistant U.S. Attorney, officially committed suicide in 1997. Had been chief bombing and arson prosecutor for the Western District of Oklahoma at the time of the attack. Was transferred out of that position immediately after the bombing. [1] Briley claims Richardson had been investigating Samir Khalil for financial crimes and had been forced off the investigation "just before the results of his investigation was to be submitted to a grand jury and just after Khalil's name came up in the news media in connection with the OKC bombing in May 1995." [2]

Mike Loudenslager Edit

GSA employee working in Murrah building, officially killed in the bombing. O'Camb says he was seen by several witnesses arguing with ATF agents after the bombing, had earlier complained about the placement of missiles inside the Murah building before the attack, and had convinced many parents to pull their children out of the day care. [3]

Terrence "Terry" Yeakey Edit

Police sergeant and one of the first men on the scene, officially committed suicide. O'Camb says he had evidence that Loudenslager was alive after the bombing and had made arrangements to deliver it to a multi-county task force. [3] Painting says he was found with his neck and wrists slit and shot in the head, with his body dumped a mile away from where he was slashed and no weapons found at either site. [4]

Kenneth Trentadue Edit

Officially committed suicide by hanging. Was found to have been beaten, tortured, and his throat slit while in solitary confinement. [5] [6] He had requested to be placed in the prison's Special Housing Unit for inmates who need protection. [6] His brother Jesse Trentadue says that McVeigh told him Kenneth had been killed because people mistook him for Richard Lee Guthrie. [5]

Alden Gillis Baker Edit

Officially committed suicide in Lompoc federal prison in 2000. He had overheard a fight between prison guards and Kenneth Trentadue the night that Trentadue died. [5] [6]

Richard Lee Guthrie Edit

According to Terry Nichols, Richard Lee Guthrie was a member of the Aryan Republican Army and the Midwest Bank Robbers who committed suicide in jail after offering to testify against Peter Langan. [7] Nieuwenhof, who names him as Johnny Lee Guthrie, says he was scheduled to give a television interview the next day. [5] Shortly before his death, Guthrie had told others that he was planning to testify before grand juries and and write a book. [8] Suicide notes left in Guthrie's cell imply that his family would have been killed if he had continued talking. [9]

Howard Don Chumley Edit

Medical doctor, officially died in the crash of his private plane on September 24, 1995. O'Camb says Chumley had evidence that Loudenslager was alive after the bombing and had made arrangements to deliver it to a multi-county task force. [3] Hoffman, citing Chumley's stepson Shaun Jones, says that they both saw people running from what they thought was a second bomb inside the building, and that a radar operator told him Chumley's plane had gone from 6,900 feet to the ground in a moment with no sign of distress. Hoffman cites Michelle Moore to claim that Chumley had been asked to bandage two unharmed federal agents, and he had refused. [10]

Robert Luis Harding Edit

Facilities manager at Camp Gruber. Died in a plane crash on May 15, 1995. Took the photograph of a Ryder truck at the base shortly before the attack, as seen on the "okaxle" [11] page. [12] Camp Gruber is 130 miles from Oklahoma City.

Woody Lemons Edit

Bombing investigator, possibly CIA. Died in a crash of his private plane with his mother and his wife Paula on May 16, 1998. Both Woody and Paula were experienced pilots. [13] Lemons had flown retired CIA operative Joe Harp into Oklahoma City to investigate the bombing. [14] Four days before the crash, Harp had a telephone conversation with William F. Jasper of the John Birch Society in which Harp mentioned that Lemons had a copy of a laboratory report finding that fulminated mercury was used in the bombing. [14]

Lemons, as chairman of the Vernon Savings & Loan Association, had been sentenced in 1990 to thirty years in jail for fraud. [15] [16]

Jack Colvert Edit

O'Camb says Colvert saw Loudenslager alive after the bombing. [3]

Jackie Majors Edit

O'Camb says Majors saw Loudenslager alive after the bombing. [3]

John "Buddy" Youngblood Edit

Worker at the Murrah building. Officially died May 12, 1995 of "complications resulting from the bombing." Too bad. O'Camb says he saw Loudenslager alive after the bombing. [3]

Larry Martin Edit

Bombing survivor. Officially committed suicide in a plane crash. [17]

Jeremy Boorda Edit

US Chief of Naval Operations, officially committed suicide after it was reported that he had falsified the extent of his service in Vietnam. Briley says Boorda was investigating OKC at the time. [18]

Rescue and response Edit

The explosion took place at 9:02. Rescue workers arrived within minutes. One of the rescue workers, a nurse, was killed during the rescue. [19]

Evacuation order Edit

At 10:28, rescue workers were ordered to evacuate the building due to a report of another bomb being found in the underground parking garage. Some of the rescue workers who had evacuated were not allowed to return. [19]

Records removal Edit

Tulsa Police police officer Craig Roberts, who was assigned as the only Tulsa officer to assist the FBI in the investigation, reports that during the evacuation order, a fireman who had stayed on the sixth floor saw a team of men in black fatigues remove documents from the Murrah building and load them into two vehicles resembling military box ambulances. Roberts later received an anonymous phone call from a federal agent who claimed that these stolen records were his agency's (either DEA or IRS) reports on the Iran/Contra activities at Mena Airport in Arkansas dealing with drug smuggling and money laundering, covered up by then Governor Bill Clinton and certain Arkansas state policemen on Clinton's orders. Ten days after the attack, a second fireman would report having seen a large number of heavily armed "SWAT guys", with black raid jackets, carrying MP5 sub-machineguns, guarding the shipping dock of the closed post office near the Murrah building, with their faces covered, moving boxes out of the post office to a white Ryder-type truck. Roberts speculates these may have been the missing files from the Murrah building. [20]

Elevator mechanic Virgil Steele reported that "while attempting to rescue victims I observed agents from the ATF and the FBI stepping over and going around victims who were partially covered in rubble to pick up files and look over the files." [21]

Bomb removal Edit

The Department of Defense and the Federal Emergency Management Agency reported that two bombs were found inside of the Murrah building. [22][23] Rescue worker Tiffany Bible reported overhearing ATF agents saying that "during the evacuation a fifty pound bomb was found attached to a gas line inside the Murrah building."[24] Virgil Steele reported that "after the evacuation I observed personnel from a law enforcement bomb squad remove a silver canister from the building and place it in a bomb squad disposal box ... approximately an hour after the first evacuation... somebody stated that another bomb had been found in the building and the building was evacuated again... after the second evacuation, and after I went back into the building, I observed a devise being removed from the building by a law enforcement bomb squad." [25] Joe Harp "observed members of the fire department EOD removing two devices and placing them in the bomb disposal unit. The devices were military olive drab in color, and the size of five-gallon drums, with black lettering designating the contents as fulminated mercury, a high-grade explosive... I have had significant experience with these materials in the military and so readily recognized them." [26]

Weapons and money Edit

Virgil Steele reported assisting the ATF in removing a stockpile of weapons, including C4 and rocket launchers, and large amounts of cash. [25] These may have come from an armory or evidence room.

Bomb analysis Edit

Blast effect analysis Edit

Grabbe claims that several secret Pentagon engineering analyses show that four or five structural support columns were destroyed by explosives planted inside the building. General Benton Partin is named as overseeing one analysis. [27]

Joe Harp's affidavit: [26]

I could see right away from the bomb signature - the damage to the structure of the building - that there must have been explosive charges inside the building. The truck bomb could not have done that damage from out on the street.

Harp saw containers of fulminated mercury inside the building. He and Woody Lemons took samples from the bomb site which tested positive for fulminated mercury residue. [14]

Eglin Air Force Base performed a study which concluded:[28]

it is impossible to ascribe the damage that occurred on April 19, 1995 to a single truck bomb containing 4,800 lbs. of ANFO. In fact, the maximum predicted damage to the floor panels of the Murrah Federal Building is equal to approximately 1% of the total floor area of the building. Furthermore, due to the lack of symmetrical damage pattern at the Murrah Building, it would be inconsistent with the results of the ETS test [number] one to state that all of the damage to the Murrah Building is the result of the truck bomb.

The damage to the Murrah Federal Building is consistent with damage resulting from mechanically coupled devices placed locally within the structure....

Truck bomb composition Edit

Joe Harp argued that the Murrah building was damaged by a gas-enhanced fuel-air explosive, like those used in the 1982 Beirut Marine barracks bombing and the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, and not by an ammonium nitrate - fuel oil bomb. [26]

1) There was a strong sulfur smell in the air that was very reminiscent of the gas-enhanced "Daisy cutter" bombs I am familiar with from my tours of duty in Vietnam, as well as other military experience. It was not an ANFO smell.

Possible witnesses Edit

Witnesses to bomb placement inside the building Edit

Tom Hunt Edit

O'Camb says that the director of security at the Murrah building was fired after reporting the placement of explosives to the GSA. [3] Briley identifies him as Tom Hunt, head of Federal Protective Services for the Murrah building. [29]

Danielle Hunt Edit

O'Camb says that the wife of the security director and operator of the Murrah building day care center lost her job after reporting remodeling to fire marshalls, as required by law. O'Camb further states that the fire marshalls were denied entry to the building by federal agents. [3] Briley identifies her as Danielle Hunt. [29]

Murrah Bldg. employees Edit

Briley writes that Dolores Watson, Ruth Schwab, Kathy Wilburn and Jane Graham had witnessed two men planting bombs inside the Murrah building. Watson identified the two as Timothy McVeigh and Hussain al-Hussaini. [2]

Briley also writes that two janitors saw McVeigh wearing a stolen janitor's uniform in the Murrah building on April 18 between 5 and 6 P.M, and their supervisors would say that the FBI knew of McVeigh and a second unknown person being in the building a week earlier. [29]

Witnesses to police deployment before the bombing Edit

ATF personnel and witnesses Edit

Three witnesses told KFOR's Brad Williams that the ATF had no agents in the building that day. Bruce Shaw and Tony Brasier heard an ATF agent say they had been paged and told not to come in to work that day. Paramedic Tiffany Bible heard an ATF agent say that they weren't in the building that morning and that the bombing was in retaliation for Waco. [30] Others would say the ATF had been up all night in a failed sting operation to catch the bomber. [1]

Bomb squad personnel Edit

An Oklahoma County Sheriff's deputy parked the Bomb Disposal Unit truck outside the federal courthouse across the street from the Murrah building on the morning of the bombing. Goddard, citing a CNN report of April 19, 1995, says that this truck was used "to remove the unexploded bombs found inside the Murrah Building." [31]

Two anonymous witnesses at the federal courthouse across the street from the Murrah building report seeing bomb squad personnel in their parking lot that morning. Their story was published in the Panola Watchman of Carthage, Texas. [30]

Claude Fritz claims to have witnessed bomb squad personnel outside the county courthouse on the morning of the bombing and fire trucks with sirens on traveling toward the Murrah building immediately before the bombing. [31]

Witnesses to potential accomplices Edit

Staff at Traveler's Aid Edit

Four staff members at Traveler's Aid reported seeing Melvin Lattimore, James Rosencranz, and a third person driving Timothy McVeigh's car. [5] Briley identifies the third person as Sean Kenny and identifies the manager of Traveler's Aid as Gloria Smith. [2]

Travelers aid was originally part of the USO that helped US military officers overseas.

Spas T Raikin, a representative of the Travellers Aid, had met Lee Harvey Oswald on his return from the Soviet Union.

Staff at unidentified motel Edit

Five witnesses identified "several of [Hussein] Al-Hussaini's associates as frequent visitors to an Oklahoma City motel" shortly before the attack, where they were visited often by McVeigh and less frequently by Nichols. Motel employees identified several of the McVeigh associates as employees of Samir Khalil's Samara Properties. [32] The motel owner said that McVeigh was the one to return the group's room key and he left the hotel with al-Husseini. [33] The Department of Justice seized the motel's guest list and has refused to return it. [33] The motel owner and a maintenance worker reported that a Ryder truck smelling of diesel fumes was in the motel's parking lot on the morning of the attack, [33] and two motel employees saw members of the group manipulating barrels in the back of the Ryder truck. [32]

Connection to 9/11 Edit

The motel's owner would later identify guests rooming at the hotel on August 1, 2001 as 9/11 conspirators Mohammed Atta, Marwan al-Shehhi, and Zacarias Moussaoui. Jim Crogan would report that "multiple sources contend that the FBI interviewed the motel owner", but no record of this interview is known. [34]

A motel employee identified a usual visitor during 1994 and 1995 as Mujahid Abdulquaadir Menepta. [34]

Melvin Beall Edit

Retired police officer who had provided Ted Richardson with information about Michael Fortier's involvement in the bombing. Claimed to have seen McVeigh, Fortier, and their wives asking for directions to the Murrah building on April 7 while driving a vehicle resembling one owned by Samir Khalil. [2]

Paul Heath Edit

Murrah Building safety engineer. Reported that McVeigh, Fortier, and a Middle Eastern man visited his office on April 7 to ask for work. Heath would say that the FBI threatened to ruin his reputation if he went public with the story. [2]

Danny Wilkerson Edit

Reported seeing McVeigh and a second unidentified man in the Ryder truck at the Regency Towers snack shop near the Murrah building about 20 minutes before the bombing. [29]

Joe and Jeanie Royer Edit

Reported seeing the Chevy getaway truck dropped off at their apartment complex by two Middle Eastern men, and that a group of three or four Middle Eastern men living at their apartments disappeared the morning of the bombing without paying their rent.

Debbie Nakanashi Edit

Two postal workers, one identified as Debbie Nakanashi, told FBI sketch artist Jeanne Boylan that they saw McVeigh with another person at a post office near the Murrah Building. Boylan saw a military photograph of this person with McVeigh among the evidence at an FBI command post in Kansas. Nakanashi was threatened by the FBI with the loss of her job if she testified to the grand jusy of what she saw. [29]

Alleged Accomplices Edit

Okc johndoeprofile

The bomber?

John Doe #0 Edit

A profile sketch allegedly of the driver of the truck bomb based on undisclosed surveillance camera video of the bombing.

John Doe #2 Edit

A suspect said to resemble Richard Lee Guthrie, Hussain al-Husseini,[5] Michael Brescia,[35] and Jose Padilla, but definitely not Terry Nichols.

John Doe #3 Edit

Okc johndoe3

Associate of McVeigh

An unidentified person seen with Timothy McVeigh days before the bombing. [36]

This John Doe, referred to as JD#3, stayed with Timothy McVeigh at the Dreamland Motel a few days before the OKC Bombing. He and McVeigh ordered Chinese food to be delivered to their room. When Jeff Davis the Chinese food delivery person, came to the motel room to make the transaction, JD#3 opened the door and paid for the food.

Melvin Lattimore Edit

Also known as Majahid Abdulquaadir Mene or Mujahid Abdulqadir Menepta. Al-Qaeda operative and/or FBI informant. An FBI informant had named Lattimore as a suspect in the Oklahoma bombing. [5] His credit card was used to buy bomb-making materials for the 1993 bombing of the World Trade Center. [5] A "Melvin Lattimore" lived in Hollywood, Flordia at the same time that Jose Padilla, Roger Moore, Rodney Hampton El, and Timothy McVeigh lived there in 1993-1994. [2] He and James Rosencranz were seen using Timothy McVeigh's car by Traveler's Aid staff shortly before the Oklahoma bombing. [5] Briley writes that he once lived with Zacharias Moussaoui when Moussaoui had taken flight training in Oklkahoma, and he had driven to Minnesota in August 2001 in an attempt to bail Moussaoui out of jail. [2] Shortly after 9/11, Lattimore was jailed for 14 months on minor gun charges. [37]

James Rosencranz Edit

Was seen with Lattimore and a third person using McVeigh's car at Traveler's Aid. Briley identifies him as a federal informant. [2]

Sean Kenny Edit

Alleged third McVeigh accomplice at Traveler's Aid with Melvin Lattimore and James Rosencranz. Briley writes that Kenny robbed banks to finance the Oklahoma City bombing under the direct orders of FBI Director Louis Freeh. [37]

Peter Kevin Langan Edit

Alleged accomplice of Sean Kenny. Briley writes that the FBI took him out of prison to conduct bank robberies with Sean Kenny, and publicly justified it as "needed for the work to protect Presidents HW Bush and Clinton from white supremacists" in Briley's words. [37] Langan would call himself "Commander Pedro" and produce a video titled "The Armed Struggle Underground" which calls for establishing "an Aryan republic." [38]

William Northrup and Kerry Myers Edit

Northrup and Myers were US government personnel who Briley alleges were "monitoring the federal OKC bombing operation in Florida and OKC." [37]

Hussain Hashem al-Hussaini Edit

Alleged identity of John Doe #2. [5] Former member of Iraq's Republican Guard. [2] Two eyewitnesses placed Hussain al-Hussaini "drinking beer with McVeigh in an Oklahoma City nightclub just four days before the bombing". [33] Two additional eyewitnesses placed al-Hussaini near the Murrah building an hour before the bombing. [33]

One of "al-Hussaini's coworkers" was seen driving the brown Chevrolet getaway truck. The FBI retrieved the truck from the parking lot of an apartment building on April 27, 1995. Someone had repainted the truck yellow and removed its vehicle identification numbers, body molding, license plate, and inspection tag. [32] [33]

Hussaini and 9/11 Edit

Hussain al-Husseini became employed at the Logan International Airport in Boston during 1997. Between then and 9/11, he told a psychiatrist he had suspicions that he was being set up as a fall guy for an upcoming terrorist attack at the airport. At the time, "he was residing with two former Iraqi Gulf War veterans who provided food catering services for the commercial airlines at Boston Logan." [39] Al-Hussaini was working as a baggage handler at Boston's Logan Airport on September 11, 2001, and may have been responsible for misplacing Mohammed Atta's luggage on the wrong flight so it could be retrieved by the FBI. [5]

Hussaini's employer in Oklahoma, Samir Khalil, was subject to a home invasion on November 22, 2001 by four men, two of whom were ex employees and one, Ihsan Sala Jabbar, was apparently a roommate of al-Hussaini.

"Several men burst into a home waving guns and wearing ski masks, authorities said. The men demanded money from a safe and then beat one person in the head with a weapon. Another held a gun to the head of a 6-year-old boy, officials said. While the robbers were using duct tape to bind others in the house, the boy hid under the sink with a cell phone and called police, according to court documents. When officers arrived, the men fled. The men arrested Thursday admitted to being members of the Oklahoma City street gang called Iraqi Mobster Mafia, Flowers said. About 10 members have been identified in south Oklahoma City, he said."

Juan Garcia Abrego Edit

According to Tulsa Police officer Craig Roberts, Author of "The Medusa File: Crimes and Coverups of the U.S. Government", sources in Texas" told him that Mexican drug lord Juan Garcia Abrego had helped finance the attack. The FBI and DEA reported having no knowledge of Abrego even though Abrego was on the FBI's 10 Most Wanted list at the time. Roberts's source claimed that Abrego's American network included a US Colonel in Texas who was his main contact, persons in the office of Governor Ann Richards, and three brothers who had special operations training and were involved in Project Phoenix in Vietnam. One of the brothers was a professor at Rice University. [20]

Michael Brescia Edit

Another alleged identity of John Doe #2. [35] McVeigh named Brescia as a member of the Aryan Republican Army and as present, along with McVeigh, Mahon, and Strassmeir, at a September 1994 meeting to plan the bombing. [40]

Dave Holloway Edit

Alleged CIA pilot who Briley claims brought Strassmeir to Elohim City, advised McVeigh on where to place the bomb to cause the most damage to the Murrah building, and transported Strassmeir out of the country after the bombing. [37]

Michael Fortier Edit

Named by Nichols as an accomplice who dropped out of the plot early. [41] FBI Deputy Director Dan Coulson reports that White House counsel Howard Shapiro gave Fortier a plea bargain agreement on April 27 before he had formally been charged. Briley calls Shapiro "a close friend of Hillary Clinton" and a co-worker of Larry Potts at Terry Lenzner's firm Investigative Group International (IGI). [2]

Roger Moore Edit

Testified against Terry Nichols. Nichols accused him of dealing in Kine-Stik Kine-Pak explosives [42] and claimed that he was McVeigh's initial contact for a "network" in which McVeigh would conduct "undercover missions". [41] Nichols implies that Moore and McVeigh were traveling to gun shows around the country to identify individuals who could provide explosives, that Moore used the alias "Robert Miller", and that McVeigh and Moore arranged for Nichols to rob Moore to acquire guns and materials for the bombing in a way that that Moore could later claim not to know who the robber was. [41]

Briley claims that Moore built "high speed, nitromethane powered boats for the CIA" and for "Mr. Aranow" in Florida, possibly Donald Aranow who was assassinated in 1987, and accuses Moore of writing letters encouraging McVeigh to attack the New World Order. [37] McVeigh told fellow inmate David Paul Hammer that Moore was involved in early discussions of the bombing and offered to provide materials for the cause. [40]


For the first time, Terry Nichols has gone on the record to accuse a third conspirator of taking part in the Oklahoma City bombing.

The conspirator was a Florida gun dealer who sold weapons in close proximity to an early al Qaeda sleeper cell in Fort Lauderdale during the early 1990s.

Moore helped obtain explosives used in the 1995 truck bombing, Nichols wrote. In the letter to the LA Times, and in reported conversations with fellow inmate Gregory Scarpa, Nichols said Moore's fingerprints would be found on the bomb-making components buried beneath the Herington house. The FBI refused to comment to the LA Times on whether fingerprints had been found.

The presence of Moore's fingerprints would definitely indicate that the FBI's original investigation and the official story of the OKC bombing was substantially incomplete. Moore denied the allegation.

Moore claimed he was robbed at gunpoint in November 1994, a crime which state and federal prosecutors had suspected Nichols. An investigation by Mark Hamm suggested the robbery might have been performed by members of a white supremacist bank robbery gang.


Moore, who used the alias Bob Miller, worked the gun show circuit and ran an ammunition business called The American Assault Co., sometimes referred to as "The Candy Store." Moore also owned a home and a boat-repair business in Fort Lauderdale, where he purportedly first met Timothy McVeigh.

At the end of December 1992, Timothy McVeigh abruptly quit his last known job as a security guard in Lockport, NY, according to numerous sources. He paid off a large gambling debt and drove directly to Fort Lauderdale, Fl., where he took part in a gun show in early January, according to trial testimony and related documents.

Foreign terrorists used the gun show, which was held at the Fort Lauderdale Armory, to buy weapons on at least one occasion. A gun dealer working the Armory show tried to broker a deal with Irish Republican Army terrorists in 1999, according to court records and media reports.

Just arround the corner at 2301 South Federal was the Nautical Niche, a store visited by Al Qaeda members looking to purchase underwater submarines.

A short distance away Al Qaeda terrorist operatives had opened an office of the Benevolence International Foundation (BIF) in Plantation in February 1992 a charity which was part of the Bin Laden's network.

The Fort Lauderdale al Qaeda cell actively sought to recruit American citizens, according to FBI affadavits and media reports. Hassoun is accused of recruiting alleged al Qaeda dirty bomber Jose Padilla as a terrorist during this period. It was noted online that Padilla somewhat matches an FBI sketch of John Doe 2, a suspect in the Oklahoma City bombing.

One of the founders of Benevolence, Mohammed Jamal Khalifa, was in U.S. custody at the time of the Oklahoma City bombing.

From January to March 2001, Mcveigh deployed overseas to take part in Deseart Storm. Mcveigh was stationed in Saudi Arabia during this time. The Saudis made a concious effort to recruit US soldiers to Islam. Some of these soldiers ended up in Al Qaeda. (Jihad Joe, JM Berger)

From April 3rd to April 7th Mcviegh was at Fort Bragg, North Carolina. Ali Mohamed was stationed here as a drill instructor. One of Mohamed's roles was to recruit sleeper cells for Al Qaeda. Mohamed was friends with Benevolence founder Jamal Khalifa.

Rumours have swirled for years that Moore, or his girlfriend, Karen Anderson, might have been FBI informants. Nichols may very well believe Moore was an informant. Some have said Roger Moorne knew Don Aronow.

Karen Anderson Edit

Roger Moore's girlfriend and business partner. She claimed that McVeigh used the alias Tim Tuttle. [41]

Denis Mahon Edit

Timothy McVeigh's defense claimed that the bombing was the work of "a foreign power, probably Iraq" operating "through an Iraqi intelligence base in the Philippines" which "contracted out to persons whose organization and ideology was friendly to policies of the foreign power", with assistance from white supremacists at Elohim City and the possible assistance of local Iraqi prisoners of war. McVeigh specifically accused Dennis Mahon and Andreas Strassmeir of involvement in the attack, and accused Mahon of "receiving money from Iraq approximately once a month." [43]

Mahon is later sentenced to 40 years for a 2004 bombing in suburban Phoenix.

Samir Khalil Edit

A Jordanian who was the owner of Samara Properties which employed Hussain al-Hussaini and several other associates of Timothy McVeigh. His ex-wife Carol Khalil was killed in the bombing. Samir received $500,000 in insurance from her death. Cary Gagen would claim to have met Samir Khalil inside the Murray building with a "schematic" of the building and detonators from Allen Doering's assembly plant in Canistota, South Dakota. William Northrup would place Khalil in a Los Vegas motel at the same time that Timothy McVeigh and Terry Nichols met with an Iraqi recruiter. Briley would claim that Samir fired a gun at a few months after the bombing. [2] Several employees reported seeing a truck matching the description of the getaway vehicle parked at the Samara office. [32]

Khalil had been imprisoned for insurance fraud in 1991. The FBI also investigated him for any connection to the PLO, but found nothing. [32]

Possible connection to WTC 1993 Edit

A man named Samir Khalil was listed as an unindicted co-conspirator in the 1993 bombing of the World Trade Center. When Congressman Dana Rohrabacher asked the FBI whether this was the same Samir Khalil as the man in Oklahoma City, he was told it would be "too burdensome" to compare their identities. [39]

Briley's 14 Muslims Edit

Briley claims that all 14 were members of Jamaat al-Fuqra. [2] Besides Hussain al-Hussaini, Melvin Lattimore, and Samir Khalil, Briley names:

Abraham Ahmad Edit

Employee of Samir Khalil and co-worker of Hussain al-Hussaini. Briley writes that he and Hussain al-Hussaini were seen driving a Chevy truck away from the bombing.

"Bob" and "Sally" Edit

"Bob" is a heavy set Egyptian man who incorporated 3 mosques in the Oklahoma City area and runs a business that Briley describes as a criminal enterprise.

"K" and "W" Edit

Llived next to Elohim City.

Jafar Osman Edit

Iraqi explosives expert.

Ishan Barbouti Edit

Brought "Sally" from Texas to Oklahoma in the late 1980s and organized a criminal enterprise Briley calls "XYZ". Briley writes that Barbouti and Ramzi Yousef attempted to buy chemical weapons components in the US and England for Iraq in the late 1980s with the assistance of a $4 billion agricultural loan from bank BNL and under the direction of John Negroponte in the Bush White House.

Heidar Barbouti Edit

Ishan's son.

Anas and Asad Siddiqy Edit

Were seen with McVeigh moments before the bombing. Briley claims their involvement in the 1993 WTC bombing plot, saying at one point that Emad Salem recruited them as FBI informants [2] and at another point saying that Ali Mohammed recruited them for the bombing "with the knowledge and approval" of Michael Chertoff. [37]

Mohammed Chafti Edit

Was seen with McVeigh moments before the bombing. Briley claims their involvement in the 1993 WTC bombing plot, saying at one point that Emad Salem recruited him as an FBI informant [2] and at another point saying that Ali Mohammed recruited him for the bombing "with the knowledge and approval" of Michael Chertoff. [37]

Khalid Sheikh Mohammed Edit

Sent Zacharias Moussaoui to live with Melvin Lattimore in Norman, Oklahoma. Was present in Oklahoma City in late March or early April 1995. Oklahoma City Plaza Inn clerk Ruby Foos reports that he and Ayman Zawahiri checked into the Plaza Inn the Monday before the bombing. Sean Hogan saw two men resembling KSM and Zawahiri casing the Murrah building the Monday before the bombing.

Ayman Zawahiri Edit

Was present in Oklahoma City in late March or early April 1995. Oklahoma City Plaza Inn clerk Ruby Foos reports that he and KSM checked into the Plaza Inn the Monday before the bombing. Sean Hogan saw two men resembling KSM and Zawahiri casing the Murrah building the Monday before the bombing.

Ali Mohammed Edit

Al-Qaeda double agent who brought KSM and Zawahiri to Oklahoma City in March or early April 1995. He was working for the FBI at the time.

Ernesto Malaluan Edit

Cousin of Marife Nichols, the wife of Terry Nichols. He ran a Saudi-funded boarding house in the Philippines where Terry Nichols would live during his 1994 trip to the Philippines. Malaluan received two or three phone calls from Ramzi Yousef while living in Queens, New York. [2] [44]

Federal investigators accused of a coverup Edit

Larry Potts Edit

Lead FBI investigator. [1] Terry Nichols has accused Potts of "directing McVeigh in the bomb plot." [41]

Joseph Hartzler Edit

Lead FBI prosecutor. Chief of civil and criminal divisions at the US Attorney's Office in Chicago for ten years, investigator in the Inslaw / PROMIS case. [1] Hoffman accuses Hartzler of withholding evidence of federal misconduct in OKBOMB and in a 1985 case against FALN, with no examples. [1]

Scott Mendeloff Edit

FBI prosecutor. Sherman Skolnick accuses him of covering up the murder of Wallace Lieberman, who allegedly was preparing to accuse several judges of taking bribes from the Italian mafia. [1]

Floyd Zimms Edit

FBI investigator. Briley accuses him of giving a false description of the getaway vehicle to Okhlahoma City police to allow the Chevy truck to escape their notice. [29]

Danny Defenbaugh Edit

FBI bomb task force inspector. Briley accuses him of withholding the 302 interview reports of the Siddiqys and Mohammed Chafti from other federal investigators. [2]

Danny Couson Edit

FBI "handler" for sketch artist Jeanne Boylan who instructed her not to produce sketches for certain John Does so as not to help the defense case. [29]

Mr. Odom Edit

FBI agent from Denver who Briley says instructed witness Debbie Burdick "not to talk about" seeing the Siddiqys and Mohammed Chafti with McVeigh moments before the bombing "or risk hurting her country." [2] [37]

James Carlysle Edit

FBI agent. Briley accuses him of attempting to intimidate deputy sheriff David Kochendoerfer into abandoning his report that the government had received a threat against the Murrah building from a Middle Eastern terrorist group on April 9. [29]

Jamie Gorelick Edit

Had written the "wall memo" forbidding internal and external federal police agencies from sharing information about al-Qaeda. She later served on the 9/11 commission. [5] Stephen Jones would say that Gorelick and her aide Merrick Garland were in charge of the prosecution team. [1]

Patrick Ryan Edit

Was US Attorney when Ted Richardson died. [2]

Lester Martz Edit

Regional ATF head. Worked out of the Dallas office. Hoffman says the Dallas ATF office was nearly empty on the day of the bombing, suggesting that they were in the field for an operation. [1] Martz would admit that there was a sting operation the previous night that was called off at 6:00 in the morning.

David Hall Edit

Attended a closed-door meeting with Martz. [1] Has suggested "there's a good chance that McVeigh could be the informant in this operation." [1] Has reported that multiple witnesses saw McVeigh meet with ATF agent Alex McCauley and two Middle Easterners in McDonalds at 9:30 the night before the bombing. [1] Terry Nichols would claim that McCauley had paid McVeigh $2,000 in cash that night. [1] The FBI has videotape of McVeigh bringing the Ryder truck to a meeting with four federal agents, including one person from the DEA. [1]

Possible witnesses to a coverup Edit

David Boren Sr. Edit

Well-connected Oklahoma politician. Former chair of Senate Intelligence Committee, close friend of George Tenet. He has enough connections that he might be aware of a conspiracy if any was going on. [5]

Bob Macy Edit

District attorney who said an unknown "they" forced him to interfere with Charles Key's attempt to form a grand jury. He had received two conference calls around that time, one from Frank Keating and Gary Marrs, and one from Patrick Ryan and Joseph Hartzler. [5]

Ted Shackley Edit

CIA officer. D'Ferdinand Carone claims that Shackley was aware on the morning of the OKC bombing that Americans were responsible. [1]

Andreas Strassmeir Edit

Head of Elohim City security. Would later report hearing that "the truck had a transmitter, so they could track it with a radio receiving device. I don't know how they could have lost contact. I think there was misinformation that the operation had been canceled." He said the plan was for the ATF to capture the bombers at "2 or 3 a.m." and the ATF had staked out the building until 6 AM. [1] Briley claims that Strassmeir had been recruited by CIA officer Vincent Petruskie, was sent to Elohim City by the George H.W. Bush administration, and told to encourage McVeigh to conduct the bombing. [37] Briley further claims that Strassmeir "worked for Colonel Petrusky, who worked for Evergreen, a CIA front company" which may refer to Evergreen Aviation. [29]

The author, Ambrose Evans-Pritchard, who worked as The Sunday Telegraph correspondent in Washington until the summer and who now works for The Daily Telegraph, recounts a remarkable interview of his own with Strassmeir. They discuss an "informant". Strassmeir has denied that he was referring to himself during the conversation.

Mr Evans-Pritchard writes:

  • 'There comes a time in every botched operation when the informant has to speak out to save his skin, and that's now, Andreas'.
  • 'How can he?' Strassmeir shouted into the telephone. 'What happens if it was a sting operation from the very beginning? What happens if it comes out that the plant was a provocateur?'
  • 'A provocateur?'
  • 'What happens if he talked and manipulated the others into it? What then? The country couldn't handle it. The relatives of the victims are going to go crazy. He's going to be held responsible for the murder of 168 people.'
  • 'That is true.'
  • 'Of course the informant can't come forward. He's scared shitless right now.'
  • 'It sounds to me as if you've got a problem, Andreas.'
  • 'Schiesse'. "

Ernest Istook Edit

US Congressman. On the night of the bombing, Istook said that the FBI had received a warning the week before that a local Islamic group was planning to bomb the federal building in Oklahoma City in retaliation for the trial of the people responsible for the 1993 World Trade Center attack. Witnesses were deputy sheriffs Don Hammonds and Dave Kochendorfer. [2]

Activist Ramona McDonald would receive an anonymous phone call from someone whose voice sounded like that of Congressman Ernest Istook. This caller claimed to "know" that John Doe #2 was a federal agent who was tasked with disabling the bomb, and that the plan was to blame the attempted bombing on the militia movement. [1]

Elmina Abdul confession Edit

Elmina Abdul, wife of Abu Sayyaf deputy Edwin Angeles, gave a deathbed confession implicating Abu Sayyaf and Iraq in the Oklahoma City bombing. The confession was taken by Dorian Zumel-Sicat] of the Manila Times and witnessed by Robert Bickel of the law offices of John Michael Johnston of Oklahoma City, and by local officer Christopher Puno. [45]

Abdul allegations Edit

Adbul met Angeles while he was in jail in 1995, after the events she described took place. She was working for Philippine state radio station dxOS at the time. Angeles told her as much as he could about his history because he knew that he was going to be killed and he wanted the information to reach the public.

Angeles was a deep-cover agent of the Philippines Department of National Defense who was acting under orders to form Abu Sayyaf and report on its development.

In 1994, Angeles met with a group of Arabs and Americans in either Davao or General Santos City. The group included:

  • Ramzi Yousef - claimed to be representing the government of Iraq
  • Ahmad Hassim - identified by Ken Timmerman as a false name for a half-brother of Ramzi Yousef
  • Terry - An American known as "The Farmer." Last name not known.

Yousef and Hassim were willing to provide money to fund the bombing of government buildings in San Francisco, St. Louis, and Oklahoma, and the Americans wanted training in bomb-making. Angeles had reported that this group had conducted one bombing in Oklahoma City in 1995.

A Philippines soldier ordered Angeles never to tell anyone that the Iraqis were involved.

Corresponding information Edit

Edwin Angeles claimed that Ramzi Yousef had introduced himself in 1989 as the personal envoy of Osama bin Laden. [45]

Loose Ends Edit

Daniel Casolaro Edit

A reporter who "committed suicide" in suspicious circumstances in 1991. Hoffman has him investigating the Inslaw case, which has a connection to Hartzler. [1]

Richard Snell Edit

Was executed the same day as the bombing. He had planned to bomb the Murrah building twelve years earlier. [11]

Charles Key Edit

Led a state commission to investigate the bombing. [46] The commission issued a Final Report in 2001. [5]

Bill Bean Edit

Amateur filmmaker who videotaped McVeigh driving an APC at Camp Grafton in South Dakota on August 3, 1993, nearly two years after McVeigh was officially discharged. Bean reports that "the instruction at Camp Grafton is in explosives and demolition." Bean claims to have been harassed by unknown parties and placed under surveillance since 1994. [47]

Edye Smith Edit

Mother of two bombing victims. After she alleged a coverup, her workers' compensation was denied and her mail was opened and donations to her were stolen. [35]

Glenn and Kathy Wilburn Edit

Grandparents of two bombing victims. After they alleged a coverup, Glenn's workers' compensation was denied and their mail was opened and donations to them were stolen. [35] Briley names Kathy Wilburn as one of four Murrah Building workers who saw Timothy McVeigh and Hussain al-Hussaini planting bombs inside the building. [2]

Fred Jordan Edit

Oklahoma medical examiner who concluded that Kenneth Trentadue had been beaten and tortured. After being harassed by the FBI and audited by the IRS, he would testify in court that there were no signs of beating or torture. [6]

Eric Holder Edit

Jesse Trentadue accused Holder of destroying evidence in the death of Kenneth Trentadue and of obstructing a congressional investigation into the case. [48]

John W. Matthews Edit

Claimed to have met Timothy McVeigh and Andreas Strassmeir in San Saba, Texas. Reported a plot against the Brown's Ferry nuclear power plant in Alabama by the group Civilian Material Assistance in 1993. The FBI covered up his allegations to protect federal informant Tom Posey, the leader of CMA.

Ross M. Schneiderman would write that Matthews, Posey, and a third government informant named Dave Rossi would travel around the country visiting gun shows and offering weapons and financing for war against the government to anyone dumb enough to get caught that way. This is similar to what Terry Nichols alleged that McVeigh and Roger Moore were doing. Shortly after telling his story to Newsweek, in November 2011 Matthews's daughter's home was raided by burglars "searching for something" who "even tore apart the beds and bedding", while "email files belonging to Matthews and people who have corresponded with him have literally disappeared from folders on home computers without explanation." [49] [50] [51]

Randy Weaver Edit

Ross M. Schneiderman identified Weaver, whose wife and son died at Ruby Ridge, as an ATF informant. [50]

Clement Rodney Hampton El Edit

Clement Rodney Hampton El, also known as Abdul Rashid Abdullah or Dr. Rashid, was a member of the al-Kifah cell. [52] In 1993, Saudi agent Bilal Phillips would give Hampton El a list of American soldiers who were converts to Islam to recruit them for Izetbegovic's forces in Bosnia. [53]

Patrick B. Briley places Hampton El in Hollywood, Florida with Melvin Lattimore, Jose Padilla, Roger Moore, and Timothy McVeigh in late 1993 to early 1994. [2]

Local al-Qaeda Activity Edit

In July 2000, 9/11 conspirators Mohammed Atta and Marwan al-Shehhi visited the Airman Flight School in Norman, Oklahoma. In April 2001, the hijacker Nawaf al-Hazmi received two speeding tickets in Oklahoma. [34]

According to Jim Crogan, on the 1st and 3rd of August 2001 "Ramzi Bin al-Shibh wired [Zacarias] Moussaoui a total of about $14,000 from two train stops in Germany to somewhere in Oklahoma." [34]

Gary Best Edit

Gary Best and Juergen Graeter opened a meat packing plant in Oklahoma City. [54] Best had previously recruited Muslim mercenaries in Azerbaijan as part of the Mega Oil operation. Their company Vista Foods declared bankruptcy on the 1-year anniversary of the bombing. [55]

Cover-ups Edit

FBI cover-up Edit

In 1997, the FBI refused to accept a large collection of evidence from Jayna Davis on the grounds that they would have to turn it over to McVeigh's defense team. [56]

In 1999, KFOR investigative reporter Jayna Davis provided 22 witness affidavits to FBI Special Agent Dan Vogel. Vogel sent the documents to the FBI's legal department. The documents were never seen again. The FBI made no attempt to contact Davis's witnesses. [56] [39]

CIA cover-up Edit

The CIA had a spy satellite over Oklahoma City at the time of the bombing, but has refused to share its findings with investigators. [57]

In 2009, the CIA refused to release numerous files requested by the family of Kenneth Trentadue on the grounds that their release would still threaten national security after 14 years. Denied files include search results for Nichols and McVeigh, a report on the "Identity of US Citizens Who Attended the PAIC [Popular Arab Islamic Conference]", reports on alternative suspects in the bombing, and a report on a CIA informant who may have been a witness in the case. [58]

Media cover-up Edit

New York Times Edit

In 1996, the New York Times bought television station KFOR. "The new ownership immediately spiked all stories on John Doe 2 and the Middle East connection" and reassigned investigative reporter Jayna Davis to "cub" stories. Davis would continue investigating the Oklahoma City bombing on her own and write a book on her findings. [39]

CBS Edit

In 2004, CBS News spiked a report on Jayna Davis's work. [39]

Possible warnings Edit

Yossef Bodansky Edit

On March 3, 1995, the Republican Party Congressional Task Force on Terrorism and Unconventional Warfare issued a memo warning of plans by Iranian-sponsored terrorists to "strike at the heart of the U.S." with Oklahoma City listed as one of several potential targets. [32]

Israel Edit

About a month before the attack, Israeli intelligence had warned the US that "lilly whites" would be activated for an upcoming terrorist attack. The term "Lily Whites" refers to persons with no criminal record or apparent association to a terrorist group. [32]

Saudi Arabia Edit

Former top CIA official Vincent Cannistraro received a warning from a Saudi colleague. [59]

An FBI report, for example, records a call a few hours after the bombing from Vincent Cannistraro, a retired CIA official who had once been chief of operations for the agency's counter-terrorism center. He told Kevin Foust, a FBI counter-terror investigator, that he'd been called by a top counter-terror adviser to the Saudi royal family. Mr. Foust reported that the Saudi told Mr. Cannistraro about "information that there was a 'squad' of people currently in the United States, very possibly Iraqis, who have been tasked with carrying out terrorist attacks against the United States. The Saudi claimed that he had seen a list of 'targets,' and that the first on the list was the federal building in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma."

Timothy McVeigh, CIA Assassin Edit

In a 1993 letter to his sister, Timothy McVeigh claimed to have been recruited into a secret government force that was tasked with drug running and domestic assassination. [60]

Now here's what led to my current life: It all revolves around my arrival at Ft. Bragg for Special Forces. We all took intelligence, psychological, adeptness, and a whole battery of other tests. (Out of a group of 400). One day in formation, ten (10) Social Security numbers were called out (no names) and told to leave formation. Mine was one.

The 10 of us were told that out of the select group of 400, we had scored highest on certain tests ... We were to feel special, part of a hand-picked group) ...

We were all asked to "volunteer" (talk about peer pressure!) to do some "work for the government on the domestic, as well as international, front." ...

What I learned next, both from the briefings, and from the questions and private talks included:

1.) We would be helping the CIA fly drugs into the U.S. to fund many covert operations;

2.) Military "consultants" were to work hand-in-hand w/civilian police agencies to "quiet" anyone whom was deemed a "security risk." (We would be gov't-paid assassins!)

3.) Many other details -- to verify these last two, see the enclosed article, or watch, again the movie Lethal Weapon ...

It also gives you new insight on things like WACO, etc. -- they were murdered by hit-men.

Overall conspiracy theories Edit

ATF string operation Edit

This theory claims that the ATF was tracking the bombers but was not able to arrest them in time, and they ran a coverup to save their careers. The ATF supposedly had all of their men outside the building that day. The unreleased video of the bombing allegedly shows a government informant getting out of the truck.

A variant of this theory claims that the FBI assisted in building the bomb because a report of capturing a large bomb with great destructive power would have a greater psychological effect on the public than a report of capturing a small bomb.

Muslim Brotherhood involvement Edit

This theory claims that the Muslim Brotherhood planned the attack and used the white supremacists as subcontractors. The Brotherhood has a presence in Oklahoma City [61] and merged with a network of leftover Nazis in Europe [62] [63] [64] [65] Witnesses place definitely not-white-supremacist Melvin Lattimore and several Arabs of various complexion among McVeigh's accomplices. Nick Berg may have been involved on one side or another. [66]

Terry Nichols could have met up with the Muslim Brotherhood's Abu Sayyaf group during his trip to the Philippines. Both Terry Nichols and Ramzi Yousef were present at Southwestern University in Cebu City, Philippines in late November 1994. [67] Nichols had previously made arrangements in case he did not survive his trip to the Philippines. [67] Abu Sayyaf co-founder Edwin Angeles claims to have been present at a meeting between Yousef, Abdul Hakim Murad, Wali Khan Amin Shah, and an American identified as "the farmer" who resembled Nichols. This meeting may have taken place during 1991. Murad would tell the FBI that he and Yousef were responsible for the Oklahoma bombing. [67] Briley would claim that the FBI and CIA had each monitored the Cebu cell meeting and confirmed the presence of Terry Nichols. [37] Nichols would claims that his reason for visiting the Philippines was to be out of the country when McVeigh set off the bomb, which had been planned for "Thanksgiving, Christmas, or New Year's Day." He has stated "there is no connection" between the Philippines and the Oklahoma bombing. [41]

Inside Job Edit

This theory claims that the CIA, NSC, or WTF bombed the building in an inside job. O'Camb writes that ATF and DEA were sighted placing explosives in the building. [3] Grabbe claims that several secret Pentagon engineering analyses show that four or five structural support columns were destroyed by explosives planted inside the building. General Benton Partin is named as overseeing one analysis. [27]

Robert Luis Harding, facilities manager at Camp Gruber in Oklahoma, photographed a Ryder truck inside an fenced-in area at the Army post in early April 1995. [12] [11]

Briley alleges directly that the National Security Council carried out the bombing as a false flag, and claims to have identified "19 government provocateurs identified who helped and encouraged McVeigh to do the OKC bombing" and who have escaped federal charges. He further alleges that "The NSC was instrumental in having the FBI meet with the BATF in March 1995 to call off a BATF planned raid against Elohim City and Strassmeir". [37]

The anonymous "okaxle" author claims that McVeigh cancelled all appeals to hasten his execution and was in high spirits as his death approached, and his body was taken by federal agents even though a local morturary had already arranged to take the body. [11] This implies that he was given a non-lethal injection and spirited away to live under a new identity, although it stands to reason that a conspiracy would off him too.

PATCON false flag campaign Edit

This theory claims that the FBI was running false flag operations throughout the 1990s to discredit right-wing militia organizations as part of an operation called PATCON, or Patriot Conspiracy. Briley claims that the Oklahoma City bombing was organized by the National Security Council for this reason. [37]

Dutchman6 at Sipsey Street Irregulars gives this report:

A source out west told me that when he mentioned the name to a retired FBI agent, he was told to "stay away from that shit" because "PATCON will get you killed -- it's national security." [49]

Drug Mafia Edit

This theory claims that the Oklahoma City bombing perpetrators had ties to a drug network run by white supremacists, and that the killings were of people who got too close to the drug connection. Variants differ on whether this third rail was a government or non-government drug connection, or whether a government-connected mafia used PATCON to identify and take over the drug businesses being run by independent militia and white supremacist groups.

John Peeler Edit

In a 2003 telephone call to Tony Alamo Ministries, John Gary Peeler claimed to have joined the FBI in 1988 to infiltrate the white supremacist movement and had later become "actively involved in the bombing of the Oklahoma Federal Building." [68]

I met Tim Tuttle, also known as Timothy James McVeigh, five different times. I went to the Oklahoma City Federal Building. I helped, I hope God forgives me, but the government swore to me they were going to stop the bombing before it happened.

Peeler did not describe exactly what he did to contribute to the bombing.

Peeler would also claim that:

  • "The Arkansas State Capitol and the TCBY Building [in Little Rock] were supposed to be blown up on the same day" as the Oklahoma City bombing, but "they didn’t blow up because these buildings were well guarded, and they didn’t allow them to be blown up."
  • "The third guy that was involved that they never caught or captured or anything was a Muslim fella that was the moneyman on the deal. His English was not very good ... and he had a heavy accent."
  • The FBI had Peeler deliver "a whole suitcase full of manuals on how to make bombs and explosives and stuff, and terroristic tactics and stuff, that the government gave me the money and had me go buy to help Timothy James McVeigh to make the ammo bomb that he manufactured." Peeler delivered the suitcase to "a store" in El Dorado, Arkansas.
  • Timothy McVeigh had told the BBC "through his lawyer and investigator" that Peeler was more involved in the bombing than McVeigh was.

In a 2007 interview with Greg Szymanski, Peeler would add additional details: [69]

  • "McVeigh was never executed" and is living in South America.
  • McVeigh "was an MK-Ultra experiment and they messed with his mind big time."

Among Peeler's other claims were that:

  • Peeler "worked a lot with" ATF agents Bill Buford and Glenn Jordan.
  • Peeler infiltrated the organizations of Wilbur Hale and Richard Wayne Snell.
  • Peeler "was forced to frame" KKK members Lane Larrieu and Mike Ash.
  • The Ku Klux Klan's Phineas priesthood has the membership test that "you have to murder two people in cold blood that they tell you to murder", and Peeler "put over a dozen of those people in federal prison."
  • Tony Alamo had been on a "government hit list" at the time Peeler joined the FBI.
  • The FBI attempted to frame Peeler for murder after he refused to frame Tony Alamo and two other people, and they framed Peeler's son for the crime when Peeler had a strong alibi.
  • Another government operative named Gregory Holt was busted by the IRS after refusing a mission to plant child pornography on Tony Alamo's computer.
  • Regarding the Waco incident, Buford and Jordan "told me that they did not plan to take David Koresh alive. The whole plan was to kill David Koresh and as many of his followers as they could."
  • In 1990, "Wilbur Hale went to Saudi Arabia and got in with some terrorist leaders and got them to help him out, because they both hate the Jews. But then, I helped bust a lot of these people. So the government, instead of stopping the deal, they jumped in on the bandwagon and helped the deals to happen and helped them happen better than what they would have happened."
  • Peeler has a "BBC tape where we’re talking about the Oklahoma bombing. When I'm talking to the BBC guys is right before the 9/11 attacks and we're talking about the 9/11 attacks is going to happen. They're debating on whether they need to go by and take pictures of the World Trade Center before it happens."
  • The CIA has assassinated people in the United States by putting radioactive materials in their home water meters. The weapon is "a little thing that looks like a pencil lead", possibly made of uranium-235, which "is used in Texas and overseas in the oil-producing countries" to "figure out which way the fissures go in the ground" by detonating it underground.
  • Secret Service agent Terry Edwards assassinated Kathy Ferguson for "the government and Clinton" because she was ready to talk about Bill Clinton's use of Arkansas state police to fetch him call girls in what would become known as the Troopergate scandal. "She was right-handed, and she allegedly shot herself in the back left-hand side of the head."

Peeler's son, John Christopher Peeler, was convicted of murder on the testimony of four family members who heard him say he killed a man who raped his girlfriend. [70]

In 1984, Peeler had claimed mental incompetence as a defense against charges of building and selling pipe bombs. [71]

See also Edit

References Edit

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  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 3.5 3.6 3.7 3.8 Michael A. O'Camb, Unresolved Deaths In Oklahoma, 2001 June 14,
  4. Wendy S. Painting, The Strange Death of Terry Yeakey, 2009 October 2,
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  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 Richard A. Serrano, Seeing Murder in a Face, Los Angeles Times, 2004 March 9,
  7. Brian T. Hermanson et al for Terry Nichols, motion to dismiss, 2004 April 12,
  8. Judy Pasternak and Stephen Braun, Suicide Rocks White Supremacist Probe, Los Angeles Times, 1996 July 13,
  9. Robert Ruth, Bank Bandits Leader Who Killed Self Planned To Write Book, Columbus Dispatch, 1997 January 31,
  10. David Hoffman, The Death of an Oklahoma Bombing Witness, March 1997,
  11. 11.0 11.1 11.2 11.3 The Oklahoma city bombing, WhatReallyHappened,
  12. 12.0 12.1 "Sitting-Bull", Links, user comment on Painting, 2009 October 3,
  13. Obituaries - Woody Lemons and Paula Lemons,
  14. 14.0 14.1 14.2 William F. Jasper, Proof of Bombs and Coverup, The New American, 1998 July 20,
  15. Texas S&L Head Gets 30 Years for Kickbacks, Reuters,
  16. Steve Clements, Vernon S&L scandal a memory, Wichita Falls Times Record News,
  17. Patrick Briley, FBI Caused Special Sufferings in the OKC Bombing Case, 2002 September 2,
  18. Patrick B. Briley, Witness Discrediting, Death Threats Used by KTOK Reporters in OKC Bombing Case, 2003 May 9,
  19. 19.0 19.1 Sarah Jane Growe, Deadly 1995 blast still echoes through Oklahoma City, Toronto Star, 2002 September 9, republished by Free Republic,
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  24. Tiffany Bible, Affidavit Of Tiffany Bible,
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  26. 26.0 26.1 26.2 Joe Harp, Affidavit Of Joe Harp,
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  31. 31.0 31.1 Ian Williams Goddard, Federal Government Prior Knowledge of the Oklahoma City Bombing, 1997,
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  34. 34.0 34.1 34.2 34.3 Jim Crogan, The Terrorist Motel, Los Angeles Weekly, Jul 24 2002,
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  38. Profile: Aryan Republican Army (ARA), History Commons,
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  40. 40.0 40.1 Declaration of David Paul Hammer, 2007 Feb 16,
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  42. Terry Nichols, letter to John Ashcroft, 2004 September 3,
  43. L. Stephen Jones et al, Petition for Writ of Mandamus for Timothy McVeigh,
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  48. Jesse Trentadue, letter to Patrick Leahy, 2008 December 19,
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  57. James Ridgeway, Did the FBI Bury Oklahoma City Bombing Evidence?, Mother Jones,
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  59. Micah Morrison, The Iraq connection, Wall Street Journal, 2002 September 5,
  60. Timothy McVeigh, letter to Jennifer McVeigh, 1993, republished by the New York Times,
  61. Steven Emerson, How I made "Jihad in America" and lived to tell about it, American Jihad: The Terrorists Living Among Us,
  62. Ahmed Huber, Wikipedia,
  63. Profile: Ahmad Huber, History Commons,
  64. Francois Genoud, Wikipedia,
  65. David Lee Preston, Hitler's Swiss Connection, Philadelphia Inquirer, 1997 January 5, republished by Emperor's Clothes,
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  68. Tony Alamo, Evil One-World Government Agents Are Claiming To Be United States Agents,
  69. Greg Szymanski, Oklahoma City Bomber Still Alive And Living In South America, According To Former FBI Agent, 2007 January 12,
  71. United States of America, Appellee, v. John Gary Peeler,
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