Letters-To-Editors Work to Spread the Truth Print
Written by Dick Scar   
Monday, 29 March 2010 11:00

Graham Pardun announced in The Blueprint e–newsletter last month five actions we can take monthly to further our cause (The 11th of the Month…'Let's Roll'), and not let people forget 9/11. Another effective thing you or we can do on the 11th of each month, or anytime, is to write a Letter To Editor (LTE) of a newspaper in your state or locality. Any letter published informs and educates a large number of readers and also gets the attention of elected officials. Members of Congress take particular notice of LTEs published in their districts.

A published LTE often starts a dialog with other readers who write their own LTEs and the back & forth exchange among letter writers increases readership of the paper, especially if the subject, like ours, is controversial. One LTE, or a series, gets the subject out in front of the public. The more people become aware of the 9/11-truth issue, the more this leads to discussion on the street.

The subject of your letter should focus on the destruction of the three World Trade Center buildings. Most people are not aware of the collapse of World Trade Center Building 7. Mention that there is growing scientific evidence that explosives planted in the buildings before 9/11 caused the three collapses. Then point out that the official government reports didn't even consider the possibility of explosives in the Twin Towers, and didn't consider explosives in WTC 7 in a realistic manner, and are therefore incomplete at best. It is not necessary or prudent to point fingers. This will only lead the uninformed or in-denial readers to label you a "conspiracy theorist."

You can list a number of examples of evidence such as the free-fall acceleration of WTC 7, the hundreds of people who witnessed explosions, the tons of molten metal found at the rubble of all 3 buildings, the fact that burning jet fuel and office fires do not get hot enough to melt structural steel, the fact that never before or after 9/11 has any similar steel-framed building ever collapsed because of fire, and the particles of the nano-thermite composite explosives found and documented by scientists in the dust which covered lower Manhattan.

You can make a point with a bit of humor by relating some personal incident where government employees (Homeland Security) have confiscated a pen knife or fingernail clippers before allowing you to board an airplane — yet our government won't investigate the possibility that several tons of explosives were planted in the World Trade Center buildings and thousands of innocent people died as a result.

Not a writer?

Maybe writing an LTE is not your cup of tea. If you don't feel comfortable composing a letter for publication, it may help to see an example by our Writing Team leader, Dwain Deets. Newspapers have maximum limits on the number of words that can be in an LTE. Here is an example of a letter 500 words long. Edit this down to the size that your paper allows and then change words as you wish to better convey your own feelings.

The fastest way to send an LTE is through email. Be sure to include all of your contact information (name, degree, address, and phone number.) If you are mailing or personally delivering a hard copy letter, be sure to sign it. No paper will print an anonymous letter.

Who knows? You, too, could be a published writer, and your words could spread the truth like wild fire.