Sunday, August 14, 2016

More About the Art Students Who Occupied the Eleventh Floor of the North Tower of the WTC

What are the odds that an avant garde Austrian art group was given access to the 91st floor of the North Tower of the World Trade Center to remove windows, erect platforms outside the structure and leave material that could only be viewed by a close passing helicopter on a clear day? Well they are 100%.

What are the odds the art troupe are named after an explosive called Gelatin? What are the odds this group is sponsored by a cultural group who has an Israeli agent as a member who lived blocks from Mohammed Atta the terrorist who hated modern art and crashed an aircraft into it? Well they are 100%.

What are the odds that the markings on the cases that lined the walls of the space they were using were the same markings used for a special fuse holder assembly that allows for complex wiring? Well they are 100% too.

What are the odds the New York Times actually published a full page feature in August even showing pictures of the artists at work? Yes 100%.

At the same time there was another group of artists in occupation at the WTC. Their name? the E-Team. And they made no secret of their presence:


So there were two groups of artists occupying the World Trade Center just before 9/11: one with a special interest in explosives, the other apparently made up of electricians. An ideal combination, really, if you wanted to bring the building down in a controlled demolition.

Related: 

WORLD TRADE CENTER’S INFAMOUS 91ST-FLOOR ISRAELI ‘ART STUDENT’ PROJECT

2 comments:

  1. So who are the members of 'Gelatin" and where are they to-day? In Austria?

    They seemed averse to having their faces photographed - something almost entirely innocent, or artistic, or 'security', at least before 9/11.

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  2. "Where are they today?"

    Almost certainly not still doing weird stunts in high-rise buildings under the name "Gelitin".

    That they did exist and were in occupation at the WTC seems confirmed by this article in the New York Times.

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