LOOSE CHANGE, 2ND EDITION RECUT -- ILLUSTRATED SCREENPLAY
After this photo was published by American Free Press, readers wrote in to suggest the turbine was a piece from the auxiliary power unit, APU, located in the tail section of a 757. Chris Bollyn contacted Honeywell in Phoenix, Arizona, the manufacturer of the 757ís APU. An expert, speaking on the condition of anonymity, told Bollyn that thereís no way thatís an APU wheel. Bollyn then contacted Pratt & Whitney and Rolls Royce, the two companies that manufacture 757 engines. Pratt & Whitney pointed Bollyn towards Rolls Royce. And John W. Brown, a spokesman for Rolls Royce, told Bollyn that ďIt is not a part from any Rolls Royce engine that Iím familiar with.Ē
So, if this piece didnít come from a 757, then where? And where are the two engines from Flight 77?
The second identifiable piece of debris was allegedly a piece of the fusillade. Skeptics have claimed this is proof that Flight 77 hit the Pentagon. But this piece could have come from any American Airlines plane. And why is it not singed or scratched after a 530 mph impact and the subsequent fireball?
The third piece of debris was allegedly a defuser case.
Letís look a little closer at the defuser case of a 757. Do you see the triangular bezels around the openings? Those are nowhere to be found on the case found at the Pentagon.
The remainder of the debris was light enough to have been carried by hand.
If Flight 77 vaporized on impact, it would be the first time in aviation history.
For example, August 15, 2005: Helios Airways, Flight 522, a Boeing 737, en route to Athens, Greece, crashed into a hillside at full speed. 121 passengers, all dead.