Kenneth Rijock

Kenneth Rijock

Tuesday, March 15, 2016

UNANSWERED 9/11 QUESTIONS; WHICH CAYMAN BANK ASSISTED AL-QAEDA, AND DID THE CAYMAN ISLANDS FAIL TO INFORM THE US OF THE CLEAR AND PRESENT DANGER ?

As we are approaching the fifteen year anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks, and since our focus of late has been upon the Cayman Islands, perhaps it is time to revisit the Cayman role in 9/11, and ask the tough questions, which were lost in the post-9/11 chaos, and never answered, in public, by the 9/11 Commission. Our problem is that the answers may still remain classified, but the passage of time, and subsequent events, has certainly made the reasons for their classification less than satisfactory; the public, especially Americans who lost loved ones, has the absolute right to know.

There are a number of issues, which have been long buried in the fog of the event, that require detailed answers:

(1) Three Middle Eastern men, holding what must be assumed were bogus Pakistani passports, were overheard, on Grand Cayman, discussing a major attack upon the United States; this occurred in June of 2011. Their identities were never made public, nor their disposition. They were detained, and some claim that they were turned over to US authorities. Was this an intelligence agency, and what ever became of these individuals ? These details have never been released, and it is suspected that they are classified.

(2) Did the Government of the Cayman Islands thereafter notify an appropriate American law enforcement agency, or use diplomatic channels, to convey this imminent threat, prior to 9/11 ? If not, why not ?

(3) Reports that a Cayman Islands financial institution funneled some of the money used to conduct the 9/11 hijackings, into the United States, for Al-Qaeda. Which bank or  banks were involved ? Were there Cayman corporations utilized, and if so, which attorney or law firm advised the hijackers ?

Though classified information is routinely downgraded after a period of time, when the need for classification no longer exists, I am unable to find any such release of this specific information. One wonders what the answers to these three questions are, and if they was any gross negligence involved, on the part of government officials in the Cayman Islands, or the United States. Let us hope that the answers are out there.





1 comment:

  1. US should drop a bomb on Cayman Islands. They would sell their grandmother for a dollar. No respect for the law

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