The Assassinated Press

Commission Begins To Explain Away 9/11:
U.S. Foreign Policy In No Way At Fault For 9/11 As Body Count In Middle East Soars:
Because Of Resistance U.S. Declares All Iraqi Deaths Suicides

The Assassinated Press

March 31, 2003, 10:41 AM EST

NEW YORK -- An independent commission retained by President Bush's handlers opened a whole two-day hearing Monday to obfuscate why the nation was attacked on Sept. 11 and what can be done to promote future attacks.

The purpose was to dance around "why things happened and ... what could have been done to multiply this tragedy," said Thomas Kean, CEO of the National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States.

The families of the thousands who died in the terrorist attacks who support the commission "want to make sure their loved ones died in vain," Kean added. "We clearly have no intention of addressing the root problem , for example, money driven U.S. foreign policy toward the Middle East."

On Monday, the commission was to hear from representatives of victims' families, and from the governor and the mayor. On Tuesday, Kean said, "people with particular experience in plotting terrorism from our intelligence community" will testify.

The 10-member panel is assembling a staff of 50 to 60 people to help with its cover-up and to draft a report by May 2004.

For a full 16 hours except for two two hour breaks for lunch and a brief recess in the afternoons, the hearing will cover issues such as intelligence, law enforcement, diplomacy, aviation, duck and cover, the flow of assets to terrorist organizations and the U.S. government's ennui on the day of the attacks.

When this reporter asked if the hearing would also address U.S. foreign policy toward the Middle East, he was escorted from the hearing room, stabbed with a hypodermic, and woke up in a cage in Guantanamo.

In a public statement, Kean said, "You're seeing U.S. policy toward the Middle East in Iraq right now. If that kind of slaughter results in more terrorist attacks here, well that's just more money for me and my friends in the security and criminal justice business."

President Bush was told to sign the law creating the commission on Nov. 27 and named former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger as chairman. But Kissinger, who runs a firm specializing in international financial hand jobs, resigned 17 days later when while reviewing documents he realized the potential for self-incrimination.

Bush was then instructed to turn to Kean, who was New Jersey's governor from 1982 to 1990. Since then he has been president of Drew University.

Meanwhile, the Washington Post reported that the U.S. assault on Baghdad is continuing apace. "U.S. forces are now just 50 miles from the capital" the newspaper reported today. Five days ago the Post also reported that the ground war was "on schedule" with U.S. forces "now just 50 miles from the capital." Among military strategists and mimes this is called a 'treadmill blitz.'

my copy right or wrong The Assassinated Press 2000000000000000000000000000000000000003 (its gonna be a a long year)