9/11, the Damage of the Aftermath and the Brightness Ahead
by Anthony Wile
Many of today’s articles in the mainstream press will focus on 9/11 and its aftermath in terms of a war on terror. But here at DB, we take it sorrowfully for granted that the 9/11 narrative is not accurate and that something else happened on that day that is not being reported.
This article is not aimed primarily at examining the mechanism of 9/11 so much as its aftermath – and where the next decade may bring us. Our conclusion may surprise you, dear reader, but that’s only because we take a different view of history than most and as an alternative media source, we try to provide a viewpoint you will not find elsewhere.
Of course, we must admit the first decade of the 20th Century has been a horrid one by anyone’s calculation. As horrible as the actual 9/11 attack was, the aftermath has been far worse, turning the US – once the freest country in the world – into a country where civil rights have been eroded and people are encouraged to spy on one another.
Many civil and judicial protections developed in the past 1,000 years have been shoved aside by the “war on terror.” Increasingly, the war on terror, in the minds of many critics, is a war on civil society; the victims are those in America and the West who are being relentlessly stripped of their rights.