The World's Pioneering Micronational Broadcaster
For the Democratic Commonwealth Union (DCU)
and the world!

Online, On-Demand and On-The-Air
Since December 1998!

Radio SMASH International

Click here to edit subtitle

News & Features

9/11 conclusion doubted in latest study

Posted by rsmash on September 5, 2016 at 10:50 AM

Radio SMASH International News: A study has been released by the Europhysics Journal that officially put into doubt the official US Government narrative of September 11th 2001 attacks on the World Trade Centre (North & South Towers and Building 7), New York. The conclusion made by the team of researchers is that with the type of damage caused, cannot of caused collapse and that in all probability "...the only mechanism that could bring down the Twin Towers was controlled demolition." This is whilst strictly looking at the structural and case-study damages, rather than other unexplained factors that also point to this conclusion.


The article runs from published page 21 to page 26 (PDF page 23 to 28) in the latest Europhysics Journal here:


The impact of the article is likely to cause a shift internationally against US-led NATO foreign policy in both the UK and rest of the EU, as much of the military engagements were triggered by the events of September 11th that need to be re-examined.


This edition of the article has been provided by the publisher for free due to the importance of the issue that is deemed by the journal as "a matter of public interest" and the criticisms of the original investigation


Europhysics Journal: **15 years later: On the physics of High-Rise Building Collapses**** " On September 11, 2001, the world witnessed the total collapse of three large steel-framed high-rises. Since then, scientists and engineers have been working to understand why and how these unprecedented structural failures occurred.


This feature is somewhat different from our usual purely scientific articles, in that it contains some speculation. However, given the timing and the importance of the issue, we consider that this feature is sufficiently technical and interesting to merit publication for our readers. Obviously, the content of this article is the responsibility of the authors."

Categories: None