© MMXI V.1.0.5
by Morley Evans
Occam's razor |ˈäkəmz| (also Ockham's razor)
the principle (attributed to William of Occam) that in explaining a thing no more assumptions should be made than are necessary. The principle is often invoked to defend reductionism or nominalism. Compare with principle of parsimony.
The demolition of the buildings at the World Trade Center (WTC 1, 2 and 7) on Tuesday 11 September 2001 were interesting events that have caused a great deal of trouble for millions.
With one exception, the proposed explanations are unsatisfactory — especially the official version that Arab highjackers flew two Boeings into WTC 1 and 2 causing them to collapse. Only the explanation proposed by Dr. Judy Wood makes sense because it fits the evidence.
The reality that these three huge buildings were turned into dust in a matter of a few seconds each is not explained by fires caused by jet fuel (which is kerosene), or explosives, or thermite, or "nano thermite." None of these would cause what was witnessed by millions. Dust. Huge, unprecedented, clouds of dust.
None of the other explanations would have caused the destruction of WTC 3, 4, 5, and 6 along with Bankers Trust nor the bizarre phenomena that was observed such as the toasted cars on the FDR Freeway a mile away. In addition to these, undamaged paper from the towers littered Manhattan along with the microfine dust that didn't blow away. There were weird fires and many other strange things such as cars with missing engine blocks and Hurricane Erin just a few miles offshore on a balmy calm autumn day.
The fact that most people don't know what caused the events of 9/11 does not change what happened and the phenomena cannot be ignored or altered to fit what most do know: fire, explosives and exothermic chemical reactions used to weld railroad tracks.
The demolition of the WTC was caused by something that turned concrete, steel, office equipment and people into dust. Most of us don't know what did that, but whoever did it does know. It is an unknown process to most of us only.
Most of us don't know how a television or a computer or the Internet works either, but no one would claim they don't exist or that old communications technology such as jungle drums and smoke signals have anything to do with them.