During the interview, Stein asked Ramaswamy whether he believed the attacks were an "inside job" or if he trusted the official narrative of the government. (Related: Bombshell court filing claims that some 9/11 hijackers were CIA assets.)
"I don't believe the government has told us the truth," Ramaswamy said. He went on to explain that recent years have shown the necessity of being cautious about accepting information even from government sources at face value. "What I've seen in the last several years is we have to be skeptical of what the government does tell us."
The skepticism of Ramaswamy extended to the findings of the 9/11 Commission. "Do I believe the 9/11 Commission? Absolutely not," he said. His comments challenge the narrative covering the tragic event in 2001, which resulted in the deaths of nearly 3,000 people and had far-reaching impacts on global politics and security.
"Yeah, [the] 9/11 Commission lied," Stein shared his sentiment and supported the statement of Ramaswamy.
After his interview, Ramaswamy took to social media the questions regarding his remarks. He reiterated his belief through a post that the government had not been entirely forthcoming about the attacks.
"Do I believe our government has been completely forthright about 9/11? No," Ramaswamy wrote. While acknowledging the role of Al-Qaeda in planning and executing the attacks, he emphasized the questions covering the involvement of the Saudi government. "We can handle the TRUTH," he concluded.
In April 2023, a court filing alleged that at least two of the 9/11 hijackers in an incident in 2011 were recruited into a secret joint operation of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) and Saudi intelligence.
The filing was based on the 21-page report by Don Canestraro, the lead investigator for the Office of Military Commissions overseeing the cases of 9/11 defendants, classified government discovery disclosures and private interviews with anonymous high-ranking officials from both the CIA and the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI).
According to the investigation of Canestraro, Nawaf al-Hazmi and Khalid al-Mihdhar, the two 9/11 hijackers who were allegedly recruited into a joint CIA-Saudi intelligence operation, hijacked the American Airlines Flight 77, which crashed into the Pentagon.
The investigation also uncovered disturbing negligence within the CIA. An internal CIA cable at the time indicated that information about al-Mihdhar's U.S. visa was conveyed to the FBI "for further investigation."
But the truth was far more insidious: Alec Station, a joint investigative initiative established by the CIA and the FBI in 1996, deliberately omitted this vital detail and even prevented FBI agents assigned to the unit from informing their superiors.
One of the FBI agents involved, Mark Rossini, revealed that he was explicitly told not to involve the FBI and that sharing this information would have resulted in severe consequences, including a violation of the law and potential removal from his position. Rossini's account highlighted the deeply troubling and ethically questionable decisions made within the CIA at that crucial juncture.
Rossini said: "If we had picked up the phone and called the Bureau, I would've been violating the law... I would've had my clearances suspended, and I would be gone."
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