A new government report revealing a list of books allegely seized by US special forces when they raided Osama bin Laden's compound and killed him in 2011 is “ludicrous” and a “complete fabrication,” an American scholar says. The CIA is trying to create a connection between so-called
conspiracy theorists who are in fact critics of the US
government and Bin Laden, said James Henry Fetzer, a
retired professor in Madison, Wisconsin.
The US government labels its critics as conspiracy theorists
in order to dismiss them in the eyes of the public, Fetzer told
Press TV on Friday.
Independent analysts, dubbed by the mainstream US media
as conspiracy theorists, have always maintained that the
September 11, 2001 attacks have been covered-up by the
FBI and senior US officials because it was the “mother of
all false flag” operations.
“The fact of the matter is [that] Osama had nothing to with
9/11,” Fetzer said. “This is another desperate attempt by
the government to suppress information about 9/11, about
Osama bin Laden and about US complicity in the events of
9/11, all of which is attempting to do with this single, simply
completely ridiculous story about Osama bin Laden's
reading list which is a complete fabrication.”
On Wednesday, the Office of the Director of National
Intelligence released an extensive list of materials which
they said were collected by US Navy SEALs during the 2011
raid that supposedly killed Bin Laden.
The agency, which oversees US intelligence agencies,
unveiled the contents of Bin Laden's library from his
compound at Abbottabad, Pakistan, in an effort to increase
The release comes four years a reported US military mission
that allegedly killed Bin Laden and allowed commandos to
seize letters, books and other intelligence on the al-Qaeda
terrorist network he founded.
Washington announced on May 2, 2011 that Bin Laden
was killed in his compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan, by US
special forces and CIA operatives.
Osama was the founder of al-Qaeda, the terrorist organization
that allegedly claimed responsibility for the September 11, 2001
attacks on the United States.
The September 11 attacks, also known as the 9/11 attacks,
were a series of strikes in the US which killed nearly 3,000
people and caused about $10 billion worth of property and