re: Oklahoma City bombing


Richard Moore

From: "Lou & Dr. Bob Wynman" <•••@••.•••>
To: <•••@••.•••>
Subject: Twin Towers, Pentagon, Waco, Ruby Ridge, OKC Bombing?
Date: Fri, 25 Feb 2005 21:54:28 -0800

----- Original Message -----
From: <mailto:•••@••.•••>Dick Eastman
To: <mailto:•••@••.•••>Lou & Dr. Bob Wynman
Sent: Friday, February 25, 2005 12:07 PM
Subject: Based on reporter's "close inspection" CNN reported that no plane hit 
the Pentagon 9-11-01

Based on reporter's "close inspection" CNN reported that no
plane hit the Pentagon 9-11-01

Thanks, Dick--
It's getting more difficult to believe our government's
versions of the destruction at the Twin Towers, Pentagon,
Waco, Ruby Ridge ... & here's a note we just received about
Murrah blg in Oaklahoma City.  I'm starting to believe that
integrity is not one of the overwhelming strengths of our


Police Sergeant Suicided To Keep Truth Hidden

By Pat Shannan.

The terror loosed in Oklahoma City on April 19, 1995, was
created by criminals and murderers directed by and paid for by
the federal government. This is the only conclusion that can
be reached by a calm analysis of the facts.*

The case of Sgt. Terry Yeakey is only one of a myriad of
dramatic stories that could be told—stories just waiting for
Hollywood, but out of bounds for public consumption.

It has been nearly 10 years since Oklahoma City's Murrah
building was blown apart one quiet April morning. Contrary to
news reports, the persons found guilty and sentenced for the
Murrah bombing atrocity could not have been solely
responsible. An Oklahoma City police sergeant became aware of
this before anyone else, apparently during the first hour of
rescue. He paid for that discovery with his life.

Yeakey, an African-American hero if there ever was one, was a
giant of a man with a heart as big as the rest of him. As the
first cop on the Murrah building scene following the
explosions, he became a crusader for truth. There is a
memorable news photo of his 6-foot, 3-inch, nearly 300-pound
frame sprinting down NW 5th Street toward the building on one
of the many rescue missions he performed that ugly day. He
worked for 48 hours without sleep.

After numerous private investigators produced evidence of
multiple explosions, unexploded bombs being hauled away by the
authorities, and the incapability of an ammonium nitrate fuel
oil bomb to cause the kind of devastation seen in downtown
Oklahoma City, a giant government cover-up became obvious.

But Yeakey knew it long before the rest of us. Only a couple
of hours into the rescue, Yeakey became painfully aware of
something disturbing. Did he somehow figure out that the
building had been blown from the inside and that the news
reports were fabrications?

Did he overhear a strange conversation from some of the many
Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms (BATF) agents who were
on the scene sooner than they should have been?

Whatever it was, Yeakey was upset. He called his wife that
morning crying, "It's not true. It's not what they are saying.
It didn't happen that way."

Yeakey ran back and forth into that concrete mess of bricks
and mortar all day long and continued beyond exhaustion, far
into the night.

In a cadre of heroes that day, Yeakey's performance was
outstanding. On May 11, the following year he was scheduled to
receive the Medal of Valor from the Oklahoma City Police
Department (OCPD). He never got it. He was murdered on May 8,
1996, in the country, two and a half miles west of the El Reno
Penitentiary. His body was found a mile from his blood-soaked

The official report said "suicide." However, many people who
knew Yeakey have questioned that, as the inside of Terry's
private automobile was described by witnesses as looking like
someone had "butchered a hog" on the front seat. There was
much blood on the back seat, too, but little or none where his
body was found a mile away.

More suspiciously, his private bombing reports were missing
from his car and have never been found.

According to the report, while still inside his Ford Probe
that he had parked on a lonely country road, Yeakey slashed
himself 11 times on both forearms before cutting his throat
twice near the jugular vein. Then, apparently seeking an even
more private place to die, he crawled 8,000 feet through rough
terrain and climbed a fence before shooting himself in the
head with a small caliber revolver, which he apparently took
with him to the hereafter.

Independent investigators speculated that had Yeakey shot
himself with his own gun, a Glock 9mm, there would have been
significantly more damage to his head than was evident.

What appeared to be rope burns on his neck, handcuff bruises
to his wrists, and muddy grass embedded in his slash wounds
strongly indicated that he had some help in traversing his
final distance.

However, the information about the victim undergoing a violent
beating prior to his "suicide" was left off the medical
examiner's report.

The bullet's entrance wound was in the right temple, above the
eye. It went through the policeman's head and exited in the
area of the left cheek, near the bottom of the earlobe line.
The trajectory was from a 40-45 degree angle above his head.
There were no powder burns.

According to unnamed officers, 40 or more law enforcement
personnel were at the scene combing the area for the "suicide"
weapon, but were unsuccessful for more than an hour.

But after an FBI helicopter landed at the scene carrying FBI
SAC Bob Ricks, "Yeakey's weapon" was suddenly discovered only
five minutes later. Of course, it was not Yeakey's police
issue handgun, and the description of the weapon has never
been made public, but the official record immediately became
that of "suicide."

One of the last people Yeakey talked to was a friend who knew
he was on a mission of private investigation. Yeakey had told
him that he was on his way to El Reno to check out something,
but first he had to shake the FBI agents who were following

He reportedly stopped at a café in El Reno and spoke with a
friend and had either lunch or coffee there around noon. His
body was found at 1:30 p.m. the same day, yet his family was
not notified until the following day on May 9.

Tonya Yeakey, the mother of his children, later reported in a
radio interview that Yeakey had shared a secret safe deposit
box with Dr. Charles Chumley at one of the downtown Oklahoma
City banks. Despite denials by OCPD officials, Mrs. Yeakey
maintains that Yeakey and Chumley were friends even before the
bombing and that they had conferred several times regarding
pictures from the scene and the distorted truth of the
official story.

She suspects that the bank box contained incriminating
pictures, but the private bank box in mention was closed and
its contents emptied immediately after Yeakey's death. Mrs.
Yeakey does not know who authorized it, and whatever contents
were there have never surfaced.

Chumley had only worked side by side with Yeakey during those
first hours and days of rescue, but also had defied the
federal officers at the scene who reportedly attempted to have
him falsify reports.

Chumley, a private pilot, had also died mysteriously when his
plane went into a nosedive from 6,000 feet into a cabbage
field following a takeoff from Amarillo in August 1995. FAA
investigators found "nothing mechanically wrong" to cause such
a bizarre accident and it remains a unsolved.

Including Chumley and Yeakey, there have been more than 30
suspicious deaths of witnesses who harbored information
pertinent to the truth in the OKC case. During recent decades,
much of the FBI has earned the reputation of being more of a
government protectorate than an efficient investigative

Although the Yeakey incident occurred 30 miles away in a
different jurisdiction, the investigation was quickly taken
out of the hands of the El Reno police and the Canadian County
sheriff and turned over to the OCPD and the FBI. No homicide
investigation was conducted, and there was no autopsy.

The funeral director reported that the cuts described as
"superficial" in the medical examiner's report were so severe
that they had to be sewn up to prevent leakage before the body
could be embalmed.

One retired cop, who preferred anonymity, suggested that the
strange hush-up of a cop killing was easily instigated by the
FBI because of its knowledge of drug crimes within the ranks
of the OCPD.

"It's a hammer that [FBI agents] have held over our heads for
a long time," he said.

In an exclusive interview with American Free Press, Mrs. Yeaky
said that her husband had been upset by something he had seen
under the day care center during the rescue operation. He had
wanted to go back and photograph it, but the officials would
not let him onto the site again.

She said Yeakey had been ordered by his superiors at OCPD to
rewrite his nine-page report to omit and alter certain facts
and to condense it to but one page.

She said she was told by her husband's superior, Lt. Joann
Randall, in a brief but hostile telephone exchange, to "tell
Terry that if the new report is not submitted by the end of
the week, he will be put on reprimand."

Mrs. Yeakey also said Yeakey was supposed to be decorated for
his work as a rescue person, but didn't really want the
limelight. She said Yeakey felt the investigation was
fraudulent and didn't like the fact that the OCPD was honoring
people who weren't deserving.

Yeakey had told friends that he was going out of town to hide
or secure "evidence of a cover-up of the bombing by federal

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Richard Moore (rkm)
Wexford, Ireland

"Escaping The Matrix - 
Global Transformation: 
WHY WE NEED IT, AND HOW WE CAN ACHIEVE IT ", somewhat current draft:
    "...the Patriot Act followed 9-11 as smoothly as the
      suspension of the Weimar constitution followed the
      Reichstag fire."  
      - Srdja Trifkovic

    There is not a problem with the system.
    The system is the problem.

    Faith in ourselves - not gods, ideologies, leaders, or programs.
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