Another terrorist called by Atta was Al-Qaeda leader Adnan Shukrijumah, a former Miramar FL resident identified as having been with Atta in the spring of 2001. Those 80,000 classified pages were reviewed for possible public release by presiding U.S. District Judge William Zloch in a Fort Lauderdale Freedom of Information Act lawsuit brought by Florida Bulldog’s corporate parent in 2012. The Sarasota FBI secret investigation into a Saudi support network for 9/11 hijack pilots Mohamed Atta, Marwan al-Shehhi and Ziad Jarrah appears to finally coming to a head, some real heavy hitters are now also seeking the truth, line the New York Times, the Washington Post, the AP, Fox Television Stations Nationwide and Gannett. Back in April 2014 The Miami Herald and the Sarasota Herald-Tribune, joined the Broward Bulldog's hunt for truth in a friend of the court brief filing.
9/11 Hijack Pilots Mohamed Atta, Marwan al-Shehhi and Ziad Jarrah’s Support Network In Sarasota Fl Includes Esam Ghazzawi, Abdulaziz al-Hijji and Muneer Arafat. From March of 2002 up to April of 2005 I was involved with and initiated parts off a multi Law Enforcement Agency investigation of an assortment of Muslim men of Saudi, Moroccan and Palestinian background that appeared to be a support network for the 9/11 hijackers in Sarasota Fl. This time period starting in March of 2002 appears to the same time period that the Miami Herald Media Co. has joined the Herald-Tribune Media Group in urging a federal judge to make the FBI disclose details of its long-running Sarasota 9/11 investigation. Sarasota FBI agent Thomas Baugher told me at one of our meetings at the SRQ Police Department Intel Unit ”THERE ARE NO COINCIDENCES IN TERRORISM.” The two media companies want to be heard in an existing federal lawsuit against the agency by Broward Bulldog, an independent news-gathering organization in Fort Lauderdale for information of a FBI 2OO2 investigation in Sarasota Fl
SARASOTA HERALD TRIBUNE 10/17/2017..A lawsuit filed by the 'Florida (Broward) Bulldog' seeking disclosure of FBI files that may detail a U.S.-based support network for the 9/11 hijackers linked to Sarasota and Venice in 1999, 2000 and 2001 has reached a federal appeals court in Atlanta. The case centers around reporting published by the Broward Bulldog on the FBI’s investigation into the Saudi family, Abdulaziz and Anoud al-Hijji, that abruptly left their home in the gated Sarasota community of Prestancia, just off Beneva Rd, two weeks before the 2001 terror attacks. One FBI document written in April 2002 that was disclosed in court said agents had found “many connections” between the family and some of the hijackers who took flying lessons at Huffman Aviation Venice Airport, including ringleader Mohamed Atta.
The stories on the Al-Hijjis focused on how neighbors had reported that they abruptly moved out of their home in an upscale, gated Sarasota community before the 9/11 attacks, leaving behind cars, clothes, furniture and even a refrigerator full of food. The possible connections to hijackers include gate records indicating some had visited the home as well as telephone calls involving them. Separately, the Bulldog is awaiting a different judge’s decision on whether any or all of some 80,000 pages of files from the FBI’s Secret Sarasota investigation will be made public. U.S. District Judge William Zloch has been reviewing those documents in private since 2014, and announced this month that his review is complete. Zloch has asked the FBI and the publication to suggest how he should rule.
BROWARD BULLDOG: 10/24/2017...News groups ask appeals court to protect Americans’ Freedom of Information Act rights. Accusing the FBI of years of dishonesty in handling Freedom of Information Act requests, a legion of news organizations and support groups asked a federal appeals court Monday to protect Americans’ rights under the law. The media’s vigorous arguments were made in a friend-of-the-court brief filed in Florida Bulldog’s recent appeal of a Miami judge’s June 29 ruling that would allow the FBI to keep secret thousands of pages of records about an apparent Saudi support network for the 9/11 hijackers in Sarasota and other information about the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. “The FBI’s conduct of FOIA litigation, in this case and numerous others, denies the public its right to inspect agency records, in violation of Congress’ statutory mandate of disclosure,” says the 48-page brief written by attorneys Charles D. Tobin and Steven D. Zansberg of the Washington, D.C. law firm Ballard Spahr. The news organizations that signed on to the amicus brief filed in the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals in Atlanta represent many of the nation’s reporters, editors and photographers, as well as tens of millions of readers, viewers and listeners.
The organizations are the American Society of News Editors, Associated Press, Association of Alternative Newsmedia, Dow Jones, Fox Television Stations, Gannett, Gatehouse Media, Gray Television Group, The National Press Club, The National Press Photographers Association, The New York Times, The News Media Alliance, The Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press, Radio Television Digital News Organization, Society of Professional Journalists, Tegna and WP Company (The Washington Post). “This brief shows the national and international importance of the Bulldog’s groundbreaking 9/11 work,” said Miami attorney Thomas Julin, who represents Florida Bulldog.
Bill Warner Private Investigator Sarasota SEX, CRIME CHEATERS & TERRORISM at www.wbipi.com