9/11: Blueprint for Truth
130 Architects & Engineers Examine the Evidence with Richard Gage, AIA, Architect
Bay Area Architect Richard Gage, AIA, will discuss the features of all 3 World Trade Center building collapses. Not only the Twin Towers, but also 47-story World Trade Center Building #7, not hit by an airplane, completely "collapsed" on September 11, 2001 at nearly free-fall speed.
"The tall, strong Twin Towers were broken into very small pieces and massive clouds of dust long before anything hit the ground," Gage observes. "We did not see them 'collapse' that morning â€“ we saw them explode into dust and individual steel components. Watch the videos for yourself â€“ they are widely available on the Internet (including ) and they all show the same essential features. Flashes of light and sounds of explosions were witnessed by 118 first responders â€“ recorded by the FDNY. Huge rubble clouds formed immediately and symmetrically outside the buildings as they fell. The destruction was of amazing speed, evenness, and thoroughness, that it could only have been very carefully engineered and planned in advance."
Tons of molten iron "flowing like lava" was found by demolition crews and by Leslie Robertson, the World Trade Center structural engineer. This observation can only be explained by the use of thermite, an incendiary used by the military to cut through steel. Chemical analysis on the steel and the dust performed by physicist Steven Jones, Ph.D., and 3 other scientists found the classic signature traces of thermite.
Gage has been joined by more than 130 architects and engineers who have signed an online petition to the members of the House of Representatives and the Senate demanding a truly independent investigation with subpoena power.
Gage has made his presentation to several California architectural firms, colleges, and universities. At the University of Manitoba in Winnipeg, Canada, he and author Barrie Zwicker spoke to over 500 people at two events. More than 90% of those in attendance agreed with his conclusions.