The Truth About The USS Cole

USS Cole false flag attack

The Truth About The USS Cole
According to John O’Neill, lead FBI Investigator on the USS Cole inci­dent, until he discovered
the truth and was forced out, there was no rub­ber boat and there were no militant Arabs present.

One moment the USS Cole was making a slow approach to her mooring, and the next the en­gine room
suddenly exploded, killing six crew members and vaporizing another ten or eleven. Damage was
massive, with a 20 x 40 foot hole in the hull, main engines destroyed, bulkheads torn apart, and
severe damage inflicted on the keel. Signifi­cantly, although the strike was on the engine room, there was no fire. This particular point will make sense to explosives experts.

The pattern of the damage, and mi­ croscopic fragments recovered from the engine room and its environs, suggest the USS Cole was struck by a television guided Rafael Popeye 2 missile. The Popeye 2 differs only slightly from the American AGM l42A Raptor, being a little shorter in overall length and with a slightly smaller warhead.

Popeye 2 is desig­nated AGM l42B by the US military, but has never been purchased by American forces. The only nations currently known to possess and use this missile are Israel (hint hint) Turkey and North Korea.

John O’Neill headed the FBI inves­ tigation, got too close and was sent packing. He died on his first day on his new job, Chief of Security at the World Trade Center in New York City on September llth, 2001.

The USS Cole:

Like the federal building in Oklahoma City, there are munitions experts who are wondering if the
small tug that allegedly contained the explosives that allegedly blew a gaping, 40-ft. hole in the side of
the USS Cole (DDG 67), a U.S. Navy destroyer, was indeed large enough to support the weight of those
same explosives. An interesting thought, isn’t it?

Another anonymous source within the military establishment also shared with GiantKillers.Org the
fact that the explosion penetrated approximately 9 inches of steel in order to rip the 40-foot hole you
now see. According to him/her, an Op such as this would be entirely feasible using a low flying, rapid
missile, such as the MM.40 Exocet Anti-ship missile.
A missile of this type could easily be launched from a ground vehicle, plane, or even a submarine, all
of which would be far enough away to remain out of sight. In addition, the Exocet typically flies fast
and low to the water to avoid radar.
This source also voiced reservations concerning the lack of proper security precautions on the part of
Naval authorities. Given the fact that Yemen was not that long ago on the Department of State’s terrorist
list, SECURITY should have been the watch word of the day….
The other thing that bothered this particular source is the fact that refueling of a destroyer of this
class is quite easily and usually done at sea (replenishment at sea). This is especially prudent when a
port lies within what is considered hostile territory, and Yemen was considered that by recent security
risk assessments. Despite the fact that Yemen was taken off of the State Department’s terrorist
list, it was still considered a terrorist hot bed.
This source finished by stating that Naval authorities should have also known better than to allow any
boat not under its direct control, or one where a thorough inspection was NOT performed, to come
within 100 yards of the vessel. This was clearly a mistake that resulted in the needless loss of 17 U.S.
sailors and the injury of others.
In conclusion, DoD authorities should have known better than to take so many chances, whether or
not it was this administration’s desire not to insult Yemen authorities or not. They have a duty to the
sailors and soldiers they command.
Was It Israel?

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