Two weeks ago, the BBC published a vapid iteration of its unrivaled brand of anti-journalism on all things 9/11, which it unironically titled: “The people who think 9/11 may have been an ‘inside job.
Unlike the hate-mongering Gizmodo article
of two weeks before that, the BBC piece adopted a softer tone, trotting out the familiar trope of suggesting that people believe in “conspiracy theories” because of their supposed “need for an explanation that’s proportional to the event itself.”
We’re told there’s a “dissonance that results when people hear that a relatively small group of men using low-tech weapons caused such cataclysmic carnage.” It’s as if the author, Chris Bell, and the expert he quotes never considered that cognitive dissonance is the very reason
so many people cling to the official narrative despite being faced with the overwhelming evidence of its falsity.
Featured in Bell’s piece are, among others, British 9/11 family member Matt Campbell and AE911Truth’s newest board member, Roland Angle, PE, a civil engineer of 50 years. Bell writes of Angle: