Characteristics of Controlled Demolition
No building collapse which fits all these criteria has ever
collapsed due to anything other than Controlled Demolition.
Onset: In controlled
onset of the collapse is sudden. One moment, the building is perfectly
motionless; the next moment, it suddenly begins to collapse.
Down: The building
comes straight down, into, or at least close to, its own footprint, so
does not harm the other buildings.
Free-Fall Speed: Collapse at
almost free-fall speed. This can occur
because the supports for the lower floors are destroyed, so that when
floors come down, they encounter no resistance.
Collapse:The building completely falls to ground
In controlled demolitions of
steel-frame buildings, explosives are used to slice the steel columns
of Concrete and
Other Materials: Explosives
will pulverize concrete and
most other non-metallic substances into tiny particles.
Clouds: Dust clouds
explosions eject the dust from the building with great energy.
ejection of other materials, besides
A series of
small explosions run rapidly around a building.
Produced by Explosions: The use of
explosives to induce
collapses produces, of course, sounds caused by the explosions.
If explosives were used to slice the steel columns there would be
molten steel in the debris.
All of these 11 characteristic fit the falls of the three buildings at
the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001.
These buildings were WTC1, WTC2 (commonly known as the twin towers) and
Detailed planning is required to install many explosive charges on the
support structure of a building to be demolished. The explosions must
be precisely timed. This requires a control system that actively sets
of the explosions in a predetermined sequence.
This implies that the destruction of the twin towers and building 7 was
planned in advance and actively controlled during the demolition.
Only professional demolition organizations have the ability to
accomplish this. Security companies would need to cooperation during
the installation of the explosives.
Further reading about
the demolition of steel-frame skyscrapers..
Abstracted from article by David Ray Griffin
Date modified: May 28, 2013
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