A follow-up visual investigation of the blast, this one conducted by The New York Times – Al Jazeera was the first media outlet we know of to question Israel's claims about the attack based on footage its own news station captured – reveals clearly that the air burst explosion that Israeli officials dubbed a "Palestinian rocket" was actually fired off from Israel before detonating near the Israeli-Gaza border.
In other words, it was not a misfired Hamas rocket that damaged the hospital and killed numerous people, including patients. It was something else that cannot be accounted for in Israel's version of events, which continues to crumble when put under honest scrutiny.
The Times looked at a video clip captured by Al Jazeera's television camera, which was livestreaming the night of October 17 when the hospital blast occurred. The footage suggests that the missile seen in the video is most likely not what caused the explosion of the hospital since it detonated in the sky about two miles away from the facility.
"It actually detonated in the sky roughly two miles away," the Times found, "and is an unrelated aspect of the fighting that unfolded over the Israeli-Gaza border that night."
??????? BREAKING: New York Times says video, what is the main evidence, in the hospital bombing case does not show a Hamas missile falling on the hospital!
-> Told you folks, there’s air burst explosion evidence. Can’t be a misfire.
“But a detailed visual analysis by The New… pic.twitter.com/1exWszB5iv
— Lord Bebo (@MyLordBebo) October 25, 2023
(Related: Is Israel using the Hamas false flag attack as cover to unleash genocide against the people of Gaza?)
As The Times article further explains, the air burst explosion occurred just seconds before another explosion that occurred on the ground, though that explosion is still unexplained.
"The Times's finding does not answer what actually did cause the Al-Ahli Arab Hospital blast, or who is responsible," the media outlet admits. "The contention by Israeli and American intelligence agencies that a failed Palestinian rocket launch is to blame remains plausible."
"But the Times analysis does cast doubt on one of the most publicized pieces of evidence that Israeli officials have used to make their case and complicates the straightforward narrative they have put forth."
In this writer's view, the Times is handling this particular situation with extreme care, leaving open the possibility that a Gaza weapon could still be to blame for the blast. The problem is that the "evidence" Israel and the U.S. are putting forth to back that has now been debunked.
If Israel and the U.S. have any other evidence to back the claim, then they must show it immediately. If they cannot or will not, then we know that the claim itself is questionable, and is, in all likelihood, false – unless actual evidence emerges that is irrefutable, unlike the air burst explosion footage.
One other thing the Times did point out is that, based on the footage in question, an Israeli bombardment of Gaza was taking place at the time when multiple ground explosions occurred at the hospital. All of this was captured in the footage as occurring within a matter of just two minutes, pointing the finger even further at Israel as being the guilty party in this attack.
Much of what the Western media and "Christian" sources are reporting about the dire situation in the Middle East is false, just like the Hamas false flag attack that started it all. Learn the truth at Prophecy.news.
Sources for this article include: