I take it you have read this detailed discussion, which makes it seem quite explainable to me:
Can you explain what bits of the above you find lacking?
That just seems very conveniently fishy to me! Like... if you were going to plan the passport, that would be the best way. You couldn't just leave it on the street in case it didn't get found.The passport was recovered by NYPD Detective Yuk H. Chin from a male passerby in a business suit, about 30 years old. The passerby left before being identified, while debris was falling from WTC 2. The tower collapsed shortly afterwards. The detective then gave the passport to the FBI on 9/11.
You claim it's "unexplainable without retort to shenanigans". But the explanation does not resort to shenanigans. How to do you reconcile these two things?
This is entirely an argument from personal incredulity.
Almost the entirely of 9/11 "evidence" presented over the years has been "that looks weird".
What I find mysterious is that so many use emotion and paranoia to come to conclusions. More like jump to conclusions....
More so the "truther" direction...
In order to be a "truther", one has to fist conclude that those performing the official investigation are incompetent and unqualified...
and then they have to accept that those who never had ANYTHING to do with any investigation, have found the truth on the internet, posted by those who never set foot on the scene, never studied physics, had no access to any part of these building. And just happen to be correct based on their distrust of "the government".
Mick, you have the rude habbit of not answering questions (and my PM). Im not bothered really on a personal level but FYI it makes you look sour. Assuming that isn't the real you, can you please answer my question: is there nothing you find mysterious about 911?
You sent me a question in a PM? I don't see it. You PMed me a while ago, but it did not seem like it needed an answer, sorry if it did.
I'm really a pleasant and likely fellow, it just does not always come across in the written word.
Let's look at this passport issue. There's two main explanations...
Yes, the survival of this one passport is improbable. But on a day when millions of things happen, then some of them are going to be one in a million, and a lot of them are going to simply be one in a hundred.
We might have found a receipt for a Skymal in the streets too, from another passenger, but because that doesnt have the significance relevant to the case, it gets ignored.
Lisa Anne Frost was a passenger on Flight 175. Her United Airlines mileage card was recovered from Ground Zero.
personal effects of CeeCee Lyles found at the scene in Somerset County, Pennsylvania, where Flight 93 crashed. Used as an exhibit in the Moussaoui trial
driver's license of John Talignani found at the scene in Somerset County, Pennsylvania, where Flight 93 crashed. Used as an exhibit in the Moussaoui trial
A picture taken by Pete Burke on 9/11. The original caption reads "On Albany Street, two blocks south of WTC 2, Two men examine a seat cushion from AA Flight 11. 8:52 a.m.
So to my mind, it still might have been a plant by the Illuminati Ninjas, but assuming they don't exist, it was probably just a fluke jettison of the passport etc.
Assuming they don't exist? Seriously? Walking around the streets of NY carrying charred airliner seats, life jackets, airplane parts, passports, etc. just waiting for the planes to crash & debris to start falling so that they can run around tossing them on the ground?
Project for the New American CenturyOperation Northwoods was a series of false-flag proposals that originated in 1962 within the United States government, and which the Kennedy administration rejected. The proposals called for the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), or other operatives, to commit acts of terrorism in U.S. cities and elsewhere. These acts of terrorism were to be blamed on Cuba in order to create public support for a war against that nation, which had recently become communist under Fidel Castro. One part of Operation Northwoods was to "develop a Communist Cuban terror campaign in the Miami area, in other Florida cities and even in Washington."
Operation Northwoods proposals included hijackings and bombings followed by the introduction of phony evidence that would implicate the Cuban government. It stated:
"The desired resultant from the execution of this plan would be to place the United States in the apparent position of suffering defensible grievances from a rash and irresponsible government of Cuba and to develop an international image of a Cuban threat to peace in the Western Hemisphere."
Several other proposals were included within Operation Northwoods, including real or simulated actions against various U.S. military and civilian targets. The plan was drafted by the Joint Chiefs of Staff, signed by Chairman Lyman Lemnitzer and sent to the Secretary of Defense. Although part of the U.S. government's Cuban Project anti-communist initiative, Operation Northwoods was never officially accepted; it was authorized by the Joint Chiefs of Staff, but then rejected by President John F. Kennedy.
According to currently released documentation, none of the operations became active under the auspices of the Operation Northwoods proposals.
Section V of Rebuilding America's Defenses, entitled "Creating Tomorrow's Dominant Force", includes the sentence: "Further, the process of transformation, even if it brings revolutionary change, is likely to be a long one, absent some catastrophic and catalyzing event––like a new Pearl Harbor" (51).
Though not arguing that Bush administration PNAC members were complicit in those attacks, other social critics such as commentator Manuel Valenzuela and journalist Mark Danner, investigative journalist John Pilger, in New Statesman, and former editor of The San Francisco Chronicle Bernard Weiner, in CounterPunch, all argue that PNAC members used the events of 9/11 as the "Pearl Harbor" that they needed––that is, as an "opportunity" to "capitalize on" (in Pilger's words), in order to enact long-desired plans.
And what does that have to do with the passport surviving?