Thursday, March 11, 2010

How Chiraqi rocket fuel vaporized NYC firefighters

Synopsis: Amec needed 60 tons of 'Chiraqi' rocket fuel (atomized aluminum powder) to vaporize NYC firefighters and evidence of insurance fraud by Carlyle Canada and Giuliani OEM in WTC#7.
Open e-mail message sent May 17, 2007 to:
United States Representative Ron Paul, 14th. District of Texas rep.paul@...

From: Captain Field McConnell and David Hawkins
Forensic Economists at Hawks' CAFE
Copies include: 
Canadian Prime Minister, Stephen Harper pm@...
U.S. Vice-President Richard Cheney 
Dear Representative Paul:
Re: How Chiraqi rocket fuel vaporized NYC firefighters
Hawks CAFE estimates Amec (UK) needed up to 60 tons of 'Chiraqi' rocket fuel (atomized aluminum powder) to demolish the Twin Towers, vaporize the bodies of 342 NYC firefighters and pulverize evidence of a massive reinsurance fraud allegedly executed on 9/11 by AXA and CAI-Carlyle Canada private equity groups through bogus sabotage vulnerability tests using Mayor Giuliani's Office of Emergency Management in WTC#7.
Our material balance analysis shows the Iraq Survey Group was unable to account for 66 tons of aluminum powder used in Chiraqi rocket fuel, given 126 tons was sold by France to Saddam but only 60 tons was found by ISG at the Al Amin Factory in Iraq.
We believe Saddam's agents manufactured the Chiraqi rocket fuel into elastomer sheets disguised as 'special' insulation by French defence contractor SMAC and shipped by the Canada Commercial Corporation to Amec for its 9/11 sabotage tests at Ground Zero.
UNMOVIC didn't find Saddam's rocket-fuel WMDs in Iraq because Saddam had shipped them to France, Canada and Quebec and weaponized La Francophonie.
We hope this information and the DVD "Captain Sherlock Solves 9/11" will help you and your campaign managers deal with Rudi Giuliani's gratuitous posturing in the next candidates' debate.
Yours sincerely,
Field McConnell Tel: 218 329-2993
28 year airline and 22 year military pilot,
23,000 hours of safety 
David Hawkins Tel: 604 542-0891 hawks-cafe@... 
Notes: "How Chiraqi rocket fuel vaporized NYC firefighters"
"That's an extraordinary statement," said a clearly indignant Rudy Giuliani, as he demanded that Paul retract the assertion. [that U.S. foreign policy invited the 9/11 attacks] "I don't think I've ever heard that before, and I've heard some pretty absurd explanations for Sept. 11." Good for him. Uh, if Rudy has never heard that before, it suggests that he's never read the 9-11 Commission Report. Ron Paul has served for years on the House Foreign Affairs Committee, so he knows what he's talking about. Either Rudy seized this as an opportunity to jump atop the WTC rubble and do a bit of posturing and grandstanding to remind people that he was there, or he really has no idea about the most important security issues of our age."
AMEC expanded overseas in 1997 when it took a 42% stake in French builder SPIE Batignolles. The company grew further in 2000 with the £221m takeover of Canada's AGRA .. transformed AMEC from being a largely UK oriented business to one with three major markets being the UK, continental Europe and North America .. During 2001 new contracts in .. environmental consulting were secured the terrorist attacks in New York and Washington on September the 11th 2001, AMEC won big contracts for clearance and reconstruction at both the Pentagon and World Trade Centre sites. AMEC expects to spend the rest of this year (2002) clearing rubble from the World Trade Centre site .. Public-Private Partnerships (see also Corporate Crimes section).
Iraq also undertook efforts to improve its solid-propellant program by importing chemicals needed in the production of solid-propellants. Though ISG has not been able to confirm that contracts were ever agreed to for all these chemicals or if all of the contracts were ever fulfilled, ISG did discover large amounts of imported aluminum powder during a site visit to Al Amin Factory, part of the Al Rashid General Company.
  • Some 60 tons of imported aluminum powder, suitable for use in solid-propellant rocket motors, was discovered during an ISG site exploitation inspection of Al Amin Factory. At the then current rate of demand, this would have satisfied the requirement for hundreds of motors. Considerable quantities of other propellant materials had also been imported and were potentially available for use.
  • A former high-ranking official in the Iraqi missile program who had direct access to the information claimed that Iraq purchased chemicals used in solid-propellant rocket motors. The official reported that, in 1999, the Al Rashid General Company purportedly placed orders for raw materials that are used in the production of solid-propellants for missiles. Among the orders was a purchase made from the Al `Ayan Company, owned by Jabir Al Dulaymi, for six tons of ammonium perchlorate (AP) and six tons of aluminum powder. The Al `Ayan Company purchased these items from a French company [Pechiney?] for Al Rashid. ISG has no evidence that the French government either sanctioned or approved this transaction
    • ISG has learned from an Iraqi scientist with direct access to the information that, from 1999 to April 2003, Iraq procured from NEC Engineers Private, Ltd., the design and construction of AP processing facilities. AP is a major constituent of solid-propellants. The procurement included machine equipment, tools, and direct engineering assistance. This contractual relationship resulted in the construction of two AP production facilities. The Iraqis did most of the work on the first facility but NEC provided technical assistance, the electrolytic cells, and the centrifuges. This facility had an output capacity of 50 tons per year (NFI). The second AP facility, with a capacity of 180 tons per year, required much more involvement by NEC who provided the equipment, production technology, and engineering support. The Iraqi Al Faw Company was involved with the physical construction of this facility. ISG judges that these two facilities, if run at full capacity, would have produced sufficient oxidizer a year to manufacture 300 tons of propellant – more than sufficient to support Iraq's declared solid-propellant programs and enough to facilitate work on motors for new missiles.
  • According to a former high-ranking official in the Iraqi missile program, the Al Rashid General Company purchased raw materials for solid-propellant motors beginning in 1999. Among the items were:
    • 356 tons of AP. Six tons of AP from the Al Rayan Company, which was purchased from France; an additional 350 tons purchased from the following entities: NEC, which purchased the AP from an unnamed source; Al Sharqiyah, which purchased the AP from an unnamed purchased the AP from China; and Al Maghrib, which purchased the AP from France;
    • 126 tons of aluminum powder. An initial order of six tons of aluminum powder from an unidentified source; an additional 120 tons purchased from NEC and three Iraqi companies (Al Sharqiyah, Al Maghrib, and Al `Ayan) who purchased it from France; 
    • 104 tons of HTPB. An initial order of four tons of hydroxyl terminated polybutadiene (HTPB), a binder, purchased from the Al Taqaddum Company, which purchased it from an Italian company; and an additional 100 tons of HTPB from NEC, which purchased it from a United States company, 
    • 2 tons of methyl aziridinyl phosphine oxide (MAPO) from NEC, which purchased it from China;
    • 60 tons of dioctyl azelate (DOZ) from Al Sharqiyah, which purchased it from a Japanese firm.

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