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9/11: Why did pilots fail to trigger basic hijack defence procedure?

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EvadingGrid

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9/11: Why did pilots fail to trigger basic hijack defence procedure? 'Takes two seconds!'






'THE PILOTS on board all four hijacked planes during the coordinated 9/11 attacks all failed to follow the same defence procedure, a commission report found, making some question why it was not followed.

The tragic events of the morning of September 11, 2001, saw the coordination of four terrorist attacks by the Islamic terrorist group al-Qaeda, masterminded by Osama bin Laden. Just shy of 3,000 people lost their lives in the cowardly act and 6,000 more were injured, when two planes crashed into the World Trade Centre, another into the Pentagon and a fourth into a field in Virginia. In late 2003, the National Commission on Terror Attacks Upon the US was formed and chaired by Thomas Kean and Lee Hamilton to provide a thorough account of the circumstances surrounding the attacks.

On July 22, 2004, the 9/11 Commission Report was issued, revealing that the attacks were carried out by members of al-Qaeda, and examining how security, intelligence agencies and flight polices were inadequately prepared to prevent the attack.

Part of the report reads: “The FAA and NORAD (North American Aerospace Defence Command) had developed protocols for working together in the event of a hijacking.

“As they existed on 9/11, the protocols for the FAA to obtain military assistance from NORAD required multiple levels of notification and approval at the highest levels of government.

“FAA guidance to controllers on hijack procedures assumed that the aircraft pilot would notify the controller via radio or by 'squawking' a transponder code of '7500' – the universal code for a hijack in progress.

“Controllers would notify their supervisors, who, in turn, would inform management all the way up to FAA headquarters in Washington.”

However, the report goes on to reveal why these steps were not taken.

It added: “The protocols in place on 9/11 for the FAA and NORAD to respond to a hijacking presumed the hijacked aircraft would be readily identifiable and would not attempt to disappear.”

On board all four planes, the hijackers immediately switched off the transponders and changed their controls upon seizing power.

This move made the plane essentially “disappear,” making it very hard to be tracked.'

Read more: 9/11: Why did pilots fail to trigger basic hijack defence procedure? 'Takes two seconds!'


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Last Edit by Gladstone
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9/11: Why did pilots fail to trigger basic hijack defence procedure? 'Takes two seconds!'






'THE PILOTS on board all four hijacked planes during the coordinated 9/11 attacks all failed to follow the same defence procedure, a commission report found, making some question why it was not followed.

The tragic events of the morning of September 11, 2001, saw the coordination of four terrorist attacks by the Islamic terrorist group al-Qaeda, masterminded by Osama bin Laden. Just shy of 3,000 people lost their lives in the cowardly act and 6,000 more were injured, when two planes crashed into the World Trade Centre, another into the Pentagon and a fourth into a field in Virginia. In late 2003, the National Commission on Terror Attacks Upon the US was formed and chaired by Thomas Kean and Lee Hamilton to provide a thorough account of the circumstances surrounding the attacks.

On July 22, 2004, the 9/11 Commission Report was issued, revealing that the attacks were carried out by members of al-Qaeda, and examining how security, intelligence agencies and flight polices were inadequately prepared to prevent the attack.

Part of the report reads: “The FAA and NORAD (North American Aerospace Defence Command) had developed protocols for working together in the event of a hijacking.

“As they existed on 9/11, the protocols for the FAA to obtain military assistance from NORAD required multiple levels of notification and approval at the highest levels of government.

“FAA guidance to controllers on hijack procedures assumed that the aircraft pilot would notify the controller via radio or by 'squawking' a transponder code of '7500' – the universal code for a hijack in progress.

“Controllers would notify their supervisors, who, in turn, would inform management all the way up to FAA headquarters in Washington.”

However, the report goes on to reveal why these steps were not taken.

It added: “The protocols in place on 9/11 for the FAA and NORAD to respond to a hijacking presumed the hijacked aircraft would be readily identifiable and would not attempt to disappear.”

On board all four planes, the hijackers immediately switched off the transponders and changed their controls upon seizing power.

This move made the plane essentially “disappear,” making it very hard to be tracked.'

Read more: 9/11: Why did pilots fail to trigger basic hijack defence procedure? 'Takes two seconds!'


Icke





Last Edit by Gladstone

The hijack codes not being keyed on all 4 planes was just one of the "never before happened" anomalies that occurred that day, as David Icke puts it.

Here's a great video, an in-depth interview with David which contains some damn good "dot connecting" concerning 9-11-2001...

https://brighteon.com/dashboard/videos/a2b214b1-4292-402c-ad78-a9a571c511f1

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