Utah attorney Jesse Trentadue claims his brother, Kenneth, was killed during interrogation, in federal custody 19 years ago, because Kenneth resembled the “other suspect” in the OKC Bombing case, John Doe #2.
The FBI claims Kenneth, with “41 wounds and bruises (according to AP),” committed suicide.
Attorney Trentadue states there was another man with Tim McVeigh at the scene of the Bombing on April 19, 1995—and it wasn’t his brother.
The FBI claims McVeigh was alone.
To settle this issue, in 2009, as AP reported, the FBI finally gave Trentadue some security tapes from buildings near the Murrah Federal Building. Magically, the tapes were all blank just before and after the Murrah Building was blown up at 9:02AM on 4/15/95.
The FBI claims it can’t find more tapes.
Everybody connected to the OKC bombing case knows there is another reason the FBI is tap dancing and lying:
Actual video footage of the Murrah Building falling would show the fabled truck bomb didn’t cause the damage to the Building and didn’t kill 168 people inside.
Video footage would show a straight-down demolition-type collapse. Meaning: charges placed on the columns did the true damage.
In 1995, while investigating the Bombing, I interviewed 4 explosives experts, and they concurred that the force of an ANFO truck bomb would have dissipated rapidly in the open air and failed to create so much destruction.
More importantly and specifically, the profile of the damage (which columns remained, and which fell) excluded the possibility that a bomb in a truck was the weapon.
Some columns closer to the famed Ryder truck stayed up; other columns farther away went down.
Shortly after the Bombing in 1995, I spoke to a reporter at the Daily Oklahoman. She said she’d interviewed a man who’d seen the Murrah Building collapse. He told her it went straight down, demolition-style.
I managed to reach this witness. He said he didn’t really see the Building go down.
I got back to the reporter. She was furious. She told me she had his statement in her notes. “I’m not making this up,” she said.
I also interviewed Hoppy Heidelberg, a grand juror in the OKC Bombing case. He told me he’d tried to persuade the prosecutor to call bomb experts as witnesses, but he was flatly turned down.
In 1995, anti-federal-government sentiment was rapidly spreading across America. Then, in the wake of the Bombing, President Bill Clinton gave a landmark speech. He basically told Americans they should come home to the government, the destruction of a federal building and the killing of 168 people was a heinous act that proved the real attitude of these “anti-government” groups. But security would be restored.
The speech was heralded as a “return to order and confidence.” Major media coverage of popular opposition to federal power receded.
From 1995 on, Americans who asserted federal power had expanded far beyond Constitutional boundaries have been labeled as potential terrorists.
9/11 took that accusation to a whole new level:
“The central government is always right. Those who say it’s fundamentally wrong are dangerous and/or mentally ill.”