Thirteen years after the 9/11 attacks, the official story of the incident continues to be disputed by scholars and researchers.
New evidence has negated the official claim that none of the black boxes belonging to the planes hitting the World Trade Center towers were ever found, according to Consensus 9/11.
The 24-member 9/11 Consensus Panel says that firemen working at Ground Zero in October 2001 had found three of the four black boxes.
It is not known why US officials always denied finding the almost indestructible boxes.
Over a three-year period, the panel has peer-reviewed 44 Consensus Points debunking the official story concerning the line of events of 9/11 attacks.
One of the facts that the panel uses to seriously question the “hijack story” is that none of the eight pilots on the four aircraft involved in the attacks ever “squawked” the hijack code to Federal Aviation Agency (FAA) controllers.
The “7500” universal hijack code takes only 2 or 3 seconds to be entered on a transponder to inform FAA officials of any attempted hijack —a standard procedure that all pilots are trained for. This is while it took more than 30 seconds for hijackers to break into the pilots’ cabin on Flight 93, according to the official story.