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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Fourth Amendment says Obama is not at liberty to collect metadata
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Gordon Duff
No sooner did Iran's President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad suggest from the rostrum of the United Nations General Assembly that most of the world believes the U.S. government was involved in a Sept. 11, 2001, conspiracy than 32 nations followed the U.S. delegation as it walked out. These were members of NATO and/or the European Union (21 countries are members of both), Australia, New Zealand and Costa Rica. More important, 167 nations didn't budge and went on listening to the Iranian's incendiary speech.
The Veterans Today Network, a one-man show on the Internet created and run by Gordon Duff, a 100 percent disabled Marine Vietnam veteran, states flatly that Sept. 11, 2001, was a CIA-Mossad conspiracy and that Osama bin Laden was not involved and died in 2001. This easily can be dismissed as yet another example of deliberately disseminated disinformation riddled with intentionally false or inaccurate data designed to confuse the adversary. But some key intelligence officials are taking bin Laden's reported demise seriously.
"In America," he wrote last week, "groups have been popping up for years, not 'fringe' types, but military and professional organizations, architects, engineers, pilots, intelligence officers.
"Outside of the U.S.," Mr. Duff adds, not in the Middle East, but Canada, Europe, Latin America and the Far East, "finding people who accept the Bush and Obama administration's 'party line' about 'box cutters and hijackers' is difficult.