911 and Niels Harrit Interview: Niels tries to discuss adult topic of 911 with a 4-year-old

 It is no longer surprising to me  - these "interviews" by "reporters" who ask a seasoned scientist the most childish questions about the most obvious facts..... watch Niels squirm as he watches his "interviewer" embarrass himself.

Watch this incredible interview, where Niels suffers a fool for quite some time regarding the events of 911 - patiently answering the questions of a gullible child-like "reporter."  

As you watch the video consider the following importance of the preservation of evidence at an aviation crash scene.  When I trained as a pilot - the rule was - don't move anything except to preserve life or evidence that may be damaged by leaving it in position.  Is it reasonable for an FBI agent to pick up limbs of dead people in order to save their lives?  This interview is precious:

"Today, investigators are increasingly suspicious of acts of sabotage, willful or egregious reckless conduct, intentional and specific acts of terrorism.
The cause of an aircraft accident has often been determined from a detailed analysis of the wreckage including the actual location of the wreckage and where the remains from the wreckage fell.  Therefore, it is essential that wreckage be protected during rescue operations.  This is not to imply that during fire fighter operations wreckage may not be disturbed; it should be kept to a minimum.
NTSB Regulation, Title 49 CFR, Part 830, §830.10(b) pertaining to the preservation of aircraft wreckage allows for the removal of aircraft components to the extent necessary to:
·       Remove persons injured or trapped;
·       Protect the aircraft from futher damage; or
·       Protect the public from injury.
It further states that, at §830.10(c):
“Where it is necessary to disturb or move aircraft wreckage, mail or cargo, sketches, descriptive notes, and photographs shall be made, if possible, of the original position and condition of the wreckage and any significant impact marks.”
Fire fighting operations should not be delayed in order to prepare such sketches or photographs.  Firefighters or rescue personnel should attempt to remember the original location of anything that was moved during fire fighting and rescue operations.
As soon as practical, all personnel should document in writing all of their actions and activities during their involvement in the accident/incident.  All documentation should be made available to appropriate investigative agencies."  LINK HERE
Here is the video:

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