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August 23, 2011

An open letter to Minister of Public Safety regarding 9/11

After nearly a decade since the 9/11 tragedy, I grew frustrated awaiting the Canadian government's acknowledgement of what I believe are its ties to the terrorists who orchestrated the event. In an effort to remedy the situation, I have written an open letter to our Minister of Public Safety explaining the event and what followed.

In it, I take readers on a journey through history, tying together deceptively disparate issues, ranging from our nation's perpetual state of bankruptcy, to the probable conclusion suspecting government officials at the highest levels of public office of having violated section 46 of the Canadian Criminal Code - high treason.

This violation occurred as a result of their having facilitated those who levied war against Canada (the 9/11 perpetrators) through preparatory acts intended to lead us to a state of war (a false flag). My argument is well substantiated with ample citations, ending with a reasonable request for response to five specific points, to which the public still waits on.

Letter:

Dear Sir,

It is my understanding that Public Safety Canada was provided with a mandate enacted on March 23rd 2005 by the Government of Canada to ensure that Canadians are safe from a range of risks such as natural disasters, crime, and terrorism. The Department has stated that there is no more fundamental role for government than the protection of its citizens. I write you then in an open letter as a private citizen regarding the Government of Canada's official disposition to the events of 9/11, and all derived matters predicated there upon.

As in the case of a series of domino pieces, it is not logical to discuss new events causally linked with preceding ones as though they were disparate. Whether it be increased airport and border security, changes in foreign policy and the role of C.S.I.S., law enforcement, immigration, the lectures heard within the auditoriums of our universities, the deployment of military ordnance and men abroad, debates on the procurement of war materials, they are all preceded with the tragic aforementioned event that claimed thousands of lives, 24 of which were Canadian and with lasting consequences for others. It is not unreasonable to reflect on them as a set of issues forming an arborescence and sharing a common root, or significant mutual event that preceded all of them. The influence has been undeniable.

Perhaps the most generally salient of these derived issues is the deployment of military assets and personnel to the nation of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan, currently estimated at a cost approaching $22,000,000,000 by some estimates and having claimed the lives of 154 members of the Canadian Forces through their selfless sacrifice. This was initiated with the approval of the Governor General of Canada, then The Right Honourable Adrienne Clarkson, in response to the recommendation of the Minister of National Defence, then The Honourable Arthur Eggleton, who authorized on September 20th 2001 Canadian Forces members on exchange assignments in the United States and other allied nations to participate in operations responding to the 9/11 attacks. Other nations followed, including the governments of France, Denmark, Poland, Germany, Turkey, Romania, Australia, Spain, the United Kingdom, and at least 36 other nations.

The premise for the deployment, given the attacks were the result of al-Qaeda and resulted in the deaths of 24 Canadians, was the desire for regional stability from where the assailants had originated and the proactive prevention of similar incidents occurring in the future. The Prime Minister publicly reminisced on the fifth anniversary that “that is why the countries of the United Nations with unprecedented unity and determination launched their mission to Afghanistan to deal with the source of the 9/11 terror and to end, once and for all, the brutal regime that horribly mistreated its own people while coddling terrorists.” This was done at the request and with the cooperation of the Government of the United States.

The foundational premise, or first domino, has recently been called into question with...

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Kip Warner's background is in artificial intelligence (University of British Columbia, '07). He is a Vancouver based software engineer and entrepreneur, currently designing, as part of a larger project, a digital forensic archaeological technology to recover lost data from NASA's billion dollar 1975 Viking mission to Mars.

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