Thursday, April 23, 2015

Remember OKC bombing, and remember Officer Terrance Yeakey

"It's not what they're saying it is, Tonia. It's not what they're saying it is. It's all a lie. It's all a lie. It's not true. It's not what they are saying. It didn't happen that way." - Terrance Yeakey
Sunday, April 19, 2015 was the 20th anniversary of the bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City, and the murders of 168 people. Mainstream media's story remains the same even twenty years later:

A cargo truck laden with more than two tons of explosives was detonated in front of Oklahoma City's nine-story federal building on April 19, 1995 — an act of terrorism that at the time was the worst such attack ever committed on U.S. soil.

The blast killed 168 people, including 19 children, injured hundreds more and caused hundreds of millions of dollars in damage to structures and vehicles in the downtown area.

President Bill Clinton led a memorial service for the victims as the FBI launched a nationwide investigation to find those responsible.

Within days, Timothy McVeigh and Terry Nichols were arrested and accused of conspiring to destroy the federal building in retribution for the government's handling of the siege of the Branch Davidian religious group at their compound in Waco, Texas, two years earlier."

Mainstream media doesn't report the following as seen in The Corbett Report, or report the murder nor even remember the life of Officer Terry Yeakey and his actions during the day of the bombing:

"Nearly everyone will lie to you given the right circumstances." William J. Clinton

Officer Yeakey was credited with saving many lives the day of the Murrah federal building bombing, but reluctant to accept any reward for heroism. Approximately one year later, Officer Yeakey was murdered.

Officer Yeakey knew too much, and asked too many questions; he had knowledge of the federal government's involvement in the bombing. Yeakey wasn't alone with this knowledge including the fact federal investigator's reports were altered and falsified; others, including FBI whistleblowers are saying the same.

In a letter to a bombing victim and friend, Yeakey wrote (in part):

"I think my days as a police officer are numbered...Knowing what I know now, and understanding fully just what went down that morning makes me feel ashamed to wear a badge from the Oklahoma City's Police Department. I took an oath to uphold the law and to enforce the law to the best of my ability. This is something I cannot honestly do and hold my head up proud any longer if I keep my silence as I am ordered to do...There are several others out there who was (sic) what we saw and even some who played a role in what happened that day...".

Yeakey also wrote about BATF agent, Luke Franey, who claimed he was in the building at the time of the blast, but Yeakey knows for fact he wasn't because Yeakey saw him. Officer Yeakey also wrote about seeing full riot gear worn with rifles in hand. "Don't make the same mistake as I did and ask the ask the wrong people...I truly believe there are other officers like me out there who would not settle for anything but the truth, it is just a matter of finding them...It is vital that people like you, Edye Smith, and others keep asking questions and demand answers for the actions of our federal government and law enforcement agencies that knew beforehand and participated in the coverup...I am sad to say that I believe my days as a police officer are numbered because of all this."

Officer Yeakey was murdered during his return from collecting evidence pertaining to mass murder from a storage bin in a nearby town of Kingfisher. His last communication with a friend was he was being followed by federal agents. Yeakey was murdered in his car; it was full of blood and abandoned in the town of El Reno. Yeakey's body was dragged over a mile and into woods; he had numerous cuts and wounds, and was shot point blank through the head at a downward angle at the temple "wholly inconsistent with signs of suicide."

Twenty years later how many still don't ask the questions or look for answers, and how many have no clue who Officer Terry Yeakey was, what he stood for, and why he was murdered? We remember you, Terrance Yeakey.

"If you tell a lie big enough and keep repeating it, people will eventually come to believe it. The lie can be maintained only for such time as the State can shield the people from the political, economic and or military consequences of the lie. It thus becomes vitally important for the State to use all of its powers to repress dissent, for the truth is the mortal enemy of the lie, and thus by extension, the truth is the greatest enemy of the State."  Joseph Goebbels

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