- Paperback: 216 pages
- Publisher: Clarity Press (Oct. 15 2014)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0986073121
- ISBN-13: 978-0986073120
- Product Dimensions: 15.2 x 1.3 x 22.9 cm
- Shipping Weight: 386 g
- Average Customer Review: 3 customer reviews
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #375,015 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
The 2001 Anthrax Deception: The Case for a Domestic Conspiracy Paperback – Aug 25 2014
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"This deeply troubling book should be read by thinking Americans, and even more so by the majority that do not."-- Denis J. Halliday, UN Assistant Secretary-General 1994-98
"Finally, a book has come out that explodes the FBI's anthrax letters case,"
Meryl Nass, MD, consultant on bioterrorism for
the Director of National Intelligence and the World Bank
About the Author
received his Ph.D. in Buddhist Studies from Harvard University and taught in the Religious Studies Department of McMaster University for 30 years. While at McMaster he became founding Director of the Centre for Peace Studies at McMaster, after which he helped develop the B.A. program in Peace Studies and oversaw the development of peace-building projects in Sri Lanka, Gaza, Croatia and Afghanistan. Graeme was a member of the organizing committee of the Toronto Hearings held on the 10th anniversary of 9/11 and is co-editor of The Journal of 9/11 Studies.See all Product description
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
MacQueen traces a clear line between the anthrax attacks, which served to divert the FBI's investigative resources from the 9/11 attacks to this matter, and 9/11 proper. In his study, he clears the convenient patsy, Dr Bruce Ivins. Other commentators have been prepared to accept Ivins' guilt, by virtue of weak circumstantial evidence and his (apparent) suicide. Ivins might have been a strange fish, but that doesn't of necessity make him the culprit. Indeed, the science tends to exonerate him.
MacQueen's chief contribution here is to demonstrate the intended connection between the anthrax attacks and the perpetrators of 9/11. Though the science necessitates a conclusion that the anthrax attacks were perpetrated by elements within the US military-security complex, the overt efforts to link the anthrax attacks to 9/11 and the Florida hijacker nexus, persuasively demonstrate that the two events are inextricably connected at the planning level.
MacQueen's work packs a great deal into a short compass. He writes, as always, with a lean style that has no padding, conveying the essence of his arguments with admirable academic rigor. Whether you accept his conclusions or not, this is a work that anyone interested in 9/11 should read and contemplate.