This is a new documentary on 9/11 that seems to be aimed particularly at people who work in the military and public safety sectors, urging them–with a special focus on the collapse of Building 7–to avail themselves of the truth about the issue and appealing to their sense of duty and patriotism. That’s not to say that the general public would not find the film informative as well. Certainly they would.
The film looks at 9/11 from somewhat of a British perspective, and that’s because it is made by Tony Rooke, a British man who fought a court battle over his refusal to pay the mandatory TV licensing fee that all British citizens are required to pay in order to fund the BBC. I put up a couple of posts about Rooke’s case a while back, see here and here. One of the central issues was the BBC’s airing of a report by reporter Jane Standley announcing the collapse of Building 7 some 20 minutes before the collapse actually occurred. Rooke argued that the BBC is a terrorist organization, and that were he to pay the fee he would be committing a criminal offense. The judge in the case apparently agreed, declining to order him to pay.
The documentary includes interviews with a number of people of various backgrounds, on both sides of the Atlantic, including, yes, some former police and firefighters who have arrived at the only logical conclusion that anyone with eyes to see can possibly draw: that the official 9/11 story is a complete fraud.