Not everything over there is fully functional yet, and the internal links still point to this blog, and will for the indefinite future.
So all the old material will be left here for archival purposes, with comments turned off.
A CIA-FBI investigation concluded in 2005 that there was 'no evidence that either the Saudi government or a member of the Saudi royal family knowingly provided support' for the September 11 attacks They detail a web of Saudi nationals living in the United States who may have aided the 9/11 hijackers. Bush administration deemed their publication a threat to national security and kept them confidential.
The previously secret pages include a finding that while in the U.
A CIA-FBI investigation concluded in 2005 that there was 'no evidence that either the Saudi government or a member of the Saudi royal family knowingly provided support' for the September 11 attacks or 'had foreknowledge of terrorist operations in the kingdom or elsewhere,' according to an executive summary of the findings, which were released on the same day as the 28 pages.S., 'some of the September 11 hijackers were in contact with, and received support or assistance from, individuals who may be connected to the Saudi Government'.It also states that the FBI and CIA were aware of possible links between terrorists Khalid al-Mihdhar and Nawaf al-Hazmi and two Saudi government officials, one of whom had connections to the Saudi ambassador to the U. They also reveal that the FBI had evidence suggesting a 'close associate' of Abdullah was in contact with Mohamed Atta and Marwan al-Shehhi, who were on board the planes flown into the World Trade Center.The FBI investigated the phone numbers indirectly linked to Bandar, pictured, in the summer and fall of 2002.
Above, the Twin Towers on the day of the 2001 attacks The pages reveal a link between an alleged al Qaeda operative and a company associated with a key member of the Saudi royal family, former Saudi Ambassador to the United States Prince Bandar bin Sultan, pictured'Both of those numbers were unpublished, so they had to have gotten into Zubaydah's phone book through a personal contact who knew what those numbers were and what they represented,' said former Sen.
Bob Graham, co-chair of the congressional commission that compiled the 28 pages.