Comment: "I'll add something else; He

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"I'll add something else; He

"I'll add something else; He did "NOT" say that the "EVIDENCE" wasn't there. He said that he could not "PROVE" it. You strike my as an intelligent person so I will assume that I don't have to explain that there is a very BIG difference between those statements."

at 3:16 of this video
"Now I have been very careful to not say what went in there, why, because I don't have that evidence."

He does say after looking at photographs he doesn't think it was an airplane. But nothing about physical inspection, nothing about missile, talking solely about his judgement from photographs. I'll give you it's an opinion from a credible person made from the photographs he was given. But opinions are a dime a dozen, and there are credible opinions that say just the opposite as well, not to mention all the other evidence.

Blast expert Allyn E. Kilsheimer was the first structural engineer to arrive at the Pentagon after the crash and helped coordinate the emergency response. "It was absolutely a plane, and I'll tell you why," says Kilsheimer, CEO of KCE Structural Engineers PC, Washington, D.C. "I saw the marks of the plane wing on the face of the building. I picked up parts of the plane with the airline markings on them. I held in my hand the tail section of the plane, and I found the black box." Kilsheimer's eyewitness account is backed up by photos of plane wreckage inside and outside the building. Kilsheimer adds: "I held parts of uniforms from crew members in my hands, including body parts. Okay?"