The 28 Pages That Could Change the World — Obama Won’t Declassify Documents in Light of Saudi Arabia Situation

Sometimes politicians make bold promises to people when they don’t really know what they are talking about.  One good example that comes to mind is President Barack Obama’s insistence during his original presidential campaign that he would close the facilities at Guantanamo Bay.  After he actually became President and found out just what was going on down there, he quickly did what politicians do best…he backtracked on the promise and worked hard to act like it had never happened.

Another promise Obama made was to families of 9/11 victims to declassify the mystical 28 pages of information from the 9/11 Report that many in conspiracy circles believe is the smoking gun that will end the debate once and for all about just who was really responsible for the attacks.  However, when it came time to do just that, Obama balked.  Now, it is becoming increasingly clear that the reason he wasn’t opposed to revealing this information earlier but is not okay with it now has to do with world events.  Many in conspiracy circles think that the current situation with Saudi Arabia heavily influencing events in Yemen may be the reason that Obama is suddenly hesitant about the 28 pages.  Of course, if that is true, it means that these pages will reveal something pretty damning about Saudi Arabia that the world climate just isn’t ready for in light of recent events.  What do you think is in the 28 pages?  Whatever these documents contain, one thing we can assure you is that it will not say that 9/11 was a false flag operation and sponsored by the United States government.  There is no declassification possible in this world where that revelation would come to light.

One thought on “The 28 Pages That Could Change the World — Obama Won’t Declassify Documents in Light of Saudi Arabia Situation”

  1. No one, to my knowledge, has yet to explain why 19 of the 20 9/11 terrorists were Saudi’s. It seems to me that that would be the first thing asked and many pages of text written to answer it.

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