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Thread: A Fallen Hero - Video Inside

  1. #241
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    Medical examiner's ruling sparks debate on 9/11-related deaths

    http://www.silive.com/newsflash/metr...rylist=simetro

    By AMY WESTFELDT
    The Associated Press
    6/2/2007, 7:34 p.m. EDT

    NEW YORK (AP) — Long before the city medical examiner amended Felicia Dunn-Jones' death certificate, Kenneth Feinberg decided that the 42-year-old attorney caught in the choking, toxic dust of the fallen World Trade Center was dead because of Sept. 11.

    "She was a murder victim," Feinberg said of Dunn-Jones, who died of lung disease five months after the 2001 terrorist attacks. Feinberg, who oversaw a federal fund to compensate Sept. 11 victims, paid her family a death benefit of over $2 million in 2004.

    His was the first of many decisions since then to officially link a death to post-Sept. 11 exposure, although none was more dramatic than Chief Medical Examiner Charles Hirsch's ruling last week to add Dunn-Jones to the Sept. 11 death toll.

    The ruling means Dunn-Jones will be listed on the Sept. 11 memorial, a status several other families said they would seek from the city in the future. And the decision renews debate over who, or what standard, can definitively link a death after Sept. 11 to the toxic dust caused by the towers' collapse.

    Mayor Michael Bloomberg said after Dunn-Jones was declared a homicide victim that Hirsch would decide, and suggested that he would only rule in cases where the victims were exposed to dust on Sept. 11, instead of in the months afterward.

    "We have to decide who died on that day as a result of the plane crashes into the buildings. That is a decision for the medical examiner to make," the mayor said.

    Dr. Lorna Thorpe, deputy commissioner for the city's Department of Health and Mental Hygiene, said that decision is hard to come by.

    "This question won't be resolved by any one medical examiner. There's no definitive test to say, is this a World Trade Center death," Thorpe said. "It's very frustrating."

    Hirsch declined to be interviewed about his decision. He said in a statement last week that "accumulated scientific research" indicates that exposure to trade center dust can cause sarcoidosis, an inflammatory, lung-scarring disease that killed Dunn-Jones on Feb. 10, 2002.

    He was also a co-author of a draft of autopsy guidelines that the federal government considered issuing across the nation, before ruling last year that the guidelines could be misinterpreted.

    The draft said that because people exposed to post-Sept. 11 air live around the country, "consistent standards are a need not only for New York, but for the entire nation." The guidelines, which asked doctors to preserve tissue samples of exposed patients, would help doctors better treat those who are sick, the draft said.

    Hirsch's spokeswoman, Ellen Borakove, said the office would review any deaths at the request of families, no matter where or when the victim died. The office could add future names to the official Sept. 11 death toll, she said.

    Experts say that though the city's ruling may seem definitive, it is not the first or last word on a Sept. 11-related death.

    A New Jersey medical examiner ruled over a year ago that the death of 34-year-old James Zadroga, a city police detective, was "directly related to the 9/11 incident." Zadroga was at ground zero for the collapse of 7 World Trade Center, the third building to collapse on Sept. 11, and spent hundreds of hours working at the site before he became ill. He died of respiratory failure in January 2006.

    His death prompted then-Gov. George Pataki to sign a bill offering full death benefits to public employees who became sick and died after toiling in the dusty air that hung over the ruined trade center. A court will ultimately decide whether more than 100 people named in the largest lawsuit to be filed over post-Sept. 11 exposure are dead because of their time breathing the air at ground zero.

    And before the victims' compensation fund overseen by Feinberg expired in 2004, Feinberg paid more than $1 billion to 2,000 others besides Dunn-Jones. Those people, he said, showed a "causal connection" between respiratory illnesses and post-Sept. 11 exposure. Feinberg said he doesn't know if any of those patients have died since then.

    Doctors and experts warn that it will take many years to be sure of which illnesses and deaths can be directly attributed to Sept. 11. An article published this week in the New England Journal of Medicine predicted that as people exposed to Sept. 11 dust get older, "and develop malignant and nonmalignant respiratory diseases as a result of smoking and other factors, some will undoubtedly attribute these diseases to their exposure at ground zero."

    The article by Johns Hopkins University and University of Rochester researchers suggests using a city-based health registry of more than 71,000 people to get more information. "Decades of commitment" are needed to the registry before illnesses and deaths can be definitively linked to exposure, it said.

    Thorpe said some deaths have been reported in the registry, but the city needs more time to verify their causes. The state Department of Health is tracking commonalities in post-Sept. 11 deaths as well to try to find a stronger link.

    "One study does not make a definitve case," she said, adding that researchers may have a "detection bias" to make connections. "If you're looking for a disease," she said, "you might find it more frequently."
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


  2. #242
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    Peppini.com Covers 9/11 First Responder Vito Valenti
    Big thanks to www.peppini.com

    Video
    Click Here (Video Google)

    This is a video of Vito Valenti recently made by Sak from www.peppini.com. Because of the fund-raising we've done, and the help we are giving Vito, and the FealGood Foundation, this video is dedicated to the 9/11 Truth Movement.

    There are no words to describe how this made me feel, except to say that it made me cry. A big thank you to peppini.com, John Feal, the FealGood Foundation, and to Vito Valenti.
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


  3. #243
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    Editorial: The poisonous legacy of 9/11

    http://www.firerescue1.com/mci/articles/288568/

    By Andrew Stephen
    New Statesman
    Copyright 2007 New Statesman Ltd.
    All Rights Reserved

    NEW YORK — New Yorkers were told their air was safe to breathe after 9/11. It wasn't. As the city's first toxic dust-related death we report on the lies and the cover-up.

    I took the train to New York a few days ago - now definitely the only way to go, given the hellishness of travelling by plane in the US - and found Manhattan pulsating with life, as usual. My taxi driver careened through rush-hour traffic at the customary high speed and even managed to hit a man, who, miraculously, was not hurt. Restaurant workers were noisily picketing their workplaces, protesting at management for keeping large portions of the tips meant for them. The ever-widening gap between rich and poor was more evident than ever - 18,000 children aged five or under spend their nights in New York's homeless shelters, while the average yearly salary of a top hedge-fund manager, typically based in this city, has just been calculated at $363m.

    Two fascinating facts emerged during my visit. The first was that the insurance companies have settled the last of the claims arising from the 11 September 2001 New York atrocities, clearing the way for thousands of workers to swarm into the 16-acre pit left by the World Trade Center to begin a $9bn rebuilding project.

    The second could ultimately make the $4.55bn paid out by the likes of Swiss Re, Allianz Global Risks and Zurich American seem paltry. With a stroke of his pen, New York's chief medical examiner, Dr Charles Hirsch, certified that the death from sarcoidosis (a relatively rare lung condition) of 42-year-old Felicia Dunn-Jones in 2002 was "with certainty beyond a reasonable doubt" connected with dust she had breathed in as she ran from her office a block away from the twin towers on 11 September. Before my visit to New York, the death toll from the twin towers attacks stood at 2,749; when I left, it was 2,750, with the death of Dunn-Jones officially labelled a "homicide".

    This was the first such formal classification of what the Bush administration might call "collateral damage" from the 11 September attacks. A New Jersey pathologist ruled that the death last year from pulmonary fibrosis of 34-year-old James Zadroga, a New York City police detective who had spent hundreds of hours combing through the carnage was, "with a reasonable degree of medical certainty . . . directly related to the 9/11 incident", but this finding has not been accepted by the city authorities.

    So are we witnessing the first confirmed details emerging of the most serious of all of the 9/11 cover-ups by the Bush administration, which will make the 2,973 overall deaths seem a vast underestimate? Witnesses to 9/11 (who include my friend Conor O'Clery, the legendary Irish foreign correspondent now retired from the Irish Times, who tells me that he breathed in noxious substances for months afterwards) say that a Chernobyl-type cloud of dust and debris blew and settled not just over Manhattan, but as far afield as Brooklyn and even New Jersey, too.

    Indeed, 700,000 people have added their names to a registry of those who believe they were exposed to toxic substances; the actual figure could be smaller, or it could run into millions - 10,000 of them so far have filed court claims. A Brooklyn study released last month found that cases of asthma there alone had increased 2.4 times since 11 September 2001. In the year following the attacks, firefighters developed sarcoidosis at five times the rate they had done so before; 26 firefighters who were working at Ground Zero within 72 hours of the attack sub sequently developed the disease, according to the findings of a study published last month in the medical journal Chest Physician.

    The American College of Preventive Medicine, meanwhile, has expressed fears that deadly, malignant mesothelioma could develop in those exposed. Scores of rescue workers - 40 per cent of whom have no medical insurance - have already developed rare blood-cell cancers and thousands of firefighters have been treated for serious respiratory problems.

    "The 9/11 health crisis is an emergency on a national scale, and it requires a federal response," says Carolyn Maloney, Democratic congresswoman from New York, who adds that citizens from all 50 states in the Union as well as foreigners are affected.

    The scandal is that the Bush administration knew almost immediately of the dangers of the toxic New York air, but lied. The public could breathe free, secure in the knowledge that "it is not being exposed to excessive levels of asbestos or other harmful substances", according to Christine Todd Whitman, the former New Jersey governor appointed by Bush to lead the US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) in January 2001. Speaking seven days after the attacks, she said: "I am glad to reassure the people of New York . . . that their air is safe to breathe." The then mayor, Rudy Giuliani, chimed in to say that air quality was "safe and acceptable". Both Whitman and Giuliani, subsequent investigations suggest, were under pressure from the White House to provide these reassurances in order to keep Wall Street operating.

    In the words of O'Clery, "we were systematically misled". Dr Cate Jenkins, a senior EPA scientist who has kept her job despite accusing Whitman and others of lying, says the EPA knew all along that the air hundreds of thousands were breathing was potentially as "caustic and corrosive as Drano", the best-known American drain declogger.

    Dr Marjorie Clarke - an environmental scientist at the City University of New York - like-wise contradicted the Bush administration when she warned a Senate committee that, far from it being the case that the air in New York was safe to breathe, the attacks had "produced uncontrolled emissions equivalent to dozens of asbestos factories, incinerators and crematoria, as well as a volcano". These "created an unpre cedented quantity and combination of dozens of toxic and carcinogenic substances" and were "dispersed over a large area for several months", including parts of New Jersey. "US Geological Survey aerial maps in late September 2001," she found, "show asbestos contamination in Manhattan miles from the WTC."

    The first 34 floors of the twin towers contained asbestos sprayed on to beams, floors and ceilings as fire retardants. More than 2,500 other contaminants were released into the air on 9/11, including fibreglass, mercury, cadmium, lead, dioxin, crystalline silicon and benzene - substances which, when breathed in, can cause not just cancer, but cardiac, kidney, liver and neurological diseases, besides pulmonary disorders such as asthma. The smaller the particles, the more dangerous they become; Clarke says they can be so microscopic that the natural coughing reflex fails to expel them, leaving them to accumulate on the lungs "for decades".

    I have always expressed admiration for Giuliani's visible leadership on the streets of New York on 11 September (in contrast with that of Bush, who chose to stay aloft in Air Force One rather than return to DC to take command). But Giuliani's subsequent decisions, which restored his then-ailing mayoralty to the extent that he is now a front-runner for the 2008 Republican presidential nomination, are more questionable. He adopted the galvanising and macho "we'll show 'em" attitude so much in vogue at the time, which resulted in the debris being cleared in nine months, rather than the 30 predicted - but, in doing so, cut corners in a way that may well have disastrous long-term consequences.

    By late October that year, for example - long after hope for survivors had been lost and there was no need for frantic scrambling - his administration failed to enforce its ruling that all workers on the site wear face-mask respirators. Only 29 per cent were doing so.

    Then Giuliani himself set a terrible example by visiting Ground Zero and not wearing one, in front of countless workers. The clear-up was so rushed that, still today, body parts are being found on rooftops and elsewhere.

    The reclassification of the cause of Felicia Dunn-Jones's death is, therefore, of more than momentous symbolic significance. Politically, the Democratic wolves are already moving in for the kill: least surprisingly, Senator Hillary Clinton of New York is planning to haul Giuliani before a Senate committee to be questioned about his post-11 September decisions. Representative Jerry Nadler (also of New York) and 22 other congressmen and women are asking the Bush administration to divert $282m to be spent on immediate health care for those rescue workers most badly affected. Nadler "absolutely" plans to bring Giuliani before a House committee, too. "Who made decisions, if any, that resulted unnecessarily in a lot of people getting sick?" he asks rhetorically.

    Giuliani's successor as mayor of New York, Michael Bloomberg, is another politician involved in the 9/11 aftermath who is considering a presidential bid. He has been trying to play down the Dunn-Jones ruling. "Think of it as though somebody had gotten - had a beam fall on them and it just took a little while for them to succumb to their injury," he stammered out in a lamentable attempt to explain, instead merely cornering his administration into an even more legally dangerous situation.

    How many more?

    Now that the insurance wrangles are over (the insurers had insisted that the 11 September attacks comprised one "incident", while the property developer, 75-year-old Larry Silverstein, who took out a $3.21bn, 99-year lease on the WTC site just seven weeks before the attacks, argued that they were two separate events), work will commence with furious haste at Ground Zero. Buildings doomed years ago, such as the Deutsche Bank, have yet to be de molished, but hundreds of workers have been labouring away at a new $2bn railway station and a brand-new 52-storey building, 7 World Trade Center, has been completed.

    This means that armies of workers and engineers and architects will once again be converging on the possibly still-contaminated site, this time labouring to put up the flagship Freedom Tower and the other new buildings that will fill the void. Rock anchors (165 of them) have already been grouted 80 feet deep into 120 tonnes of bedrock.

    Poor Dunn-Jones, a dynamic civil rights law yer who worked for the US education department, did not live to see these developments, because she literally suddenly stopped breathing in February 2002 after developing a cough. But, in a tacit acknowledgement of what had killed her, the US department of justice's victim compensation fund awarded her family $2.6m in damages. A spokeswoman for the World Trade Center Memorial Foundation says that Dunn-Jones will be officially listed as a victim on the 9/11 memorial when it opens in 2009.

    But how many more names will there be by then? And in the following decade, or two, or three? Conor O'Clery, who watched from his apartment two blocks away as people plunged to their deaths from the twin towers, says he still finds it hard sometimes to get the taste of that noxious white and grey-brown dust out of his mouth and nostrils, even though he now lives in the Irish countryside.

    Most galling of all for the families of victims, and the survivors, is that the Bush adminis tration – as well as one of the two leading contenders for the Republican presidential nomination next year – did not tell the truth about their plight, when it was known all along that the air in New York was not fit to breathe.
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


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    9/11 workers claim benefits denied

    http://abclocal.go.com/wabc/story?se..._11&id=5367470

    (New York - WABC, June 6, 2007) - A couple of first responders suffering from Post Traumatic Stress Syndrome from ground zero say they're routinely being denied benefits they deserve. It's an Eyewitness News exclusive.
    Eyewitness News reporter Nina Pineda has the story.

    Just like Vietnam and Gulf War veterans, it sometimes takes decades for the trauma of these problems surface. And those that responded on September 11th have taken up to six years to recognize their lives were falling apart from what they experienced.

    "I feel very depressed, I get agitated very easily ... I've had a couple of very serious bouts with anger," said Glen Klein.

    NYPD officer Glen Klein spent eight months at ground zero digging through the debris pile. He lost 14 close colleagues from his ESU unit alone.

    "Nothing has ever affected me the way this has," he said.

    Klein has bravery and courage awards from 16 years on the job, but like many officers it was hard for them to admit to themselves they were suffering mentally from Post Traumatic Stress disorder, or PTSD.

    "I was waking up in cold sweats and taking it out on the family," Alan Forcier said.

    Unable to work, both Glen and Alan Forcier applied for disability benefits through the WTC disaster bill. Both were denied compensation.

    In a letter from the New York City Medical Review Board, "... the board found no significant psychological findings precluding the detective from performing the full duties of his job." Therefore, his application was denied.

    "Review Board wake up. Don't deny these guys because they waited for four years to treat Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. That's a usual symptom and they need help and can't work," attorney Sean Riordan said.

    The New York City Pension Review Board cites it is helping those suffering psychologically from 9/11. Out of 105 applications, the board approved benefits for 26 PTSD sufferers, and also 15 first responders also were compensated under for anxiety and depression.

    Mayor Bloomberg appoints two members of the three member board.

    "The two cases you're talking about are before a board which is made up of city representatives, union representatives and professionals in the medical field. And they're the ones that should make those kinds of decisions," Bloomberg said.

    Yet to be one of those denied by those experts has felt like a slap in the face twice.

    "We spent hundreds of hours down there at ground zero. We're not scamming, we're not trying to get anything we don't deserve," Klein said.

    And dozens of those who responded here are appealing in a lawsuit to the Supreme Court. In the meantime, there is a very important deadline coming up -- June 14th. It is the cutoff for any city worker who responded here and did rescue and cleanup. You can find the information on the right hand side of the page.
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


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    Maloney, Fossella applaud $50 million for 9/11 health in House Appropriations Bill

    http://www.empirestatenews.net/News/20070708-4.html

    6/8/2007

    Washington – Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney (D-NY) and Congressman Vito Fossella (R-NY), co-chairs of the Congressional 9/11 Health Caucus, applauded the inclusion of $50 million for 9/11 health care and medical monitoring in the House Labor, Health and Human Services and Education appropriations bill for FY 2008. House Appropriations Committee Chairman Dave Obey (D-WI) and a bipartisan group of Appropriations Committee members from New York -including Nita Lowey, James Walsh, José Serrano, Maurice Hinchey and Steve Israel- helped move the much-needed funding forward.

    The funding announced today would supplement the $50 million for 9/11 health included in an emergency spending bill approved by Congress last month. The "Labor HHS" appropriations measure is expected to be considered by the full House in the next two weeks.

    Maloney and Fossella are the co-authors of the James Zadroga 9/11 Health and Compensation Act, which would extend long-term medical monitoring to everyone exposed to Ground Zero toxins and federally-funded health care to anyone who is sick as a result. Additionally, the bill would reopen the federal Victim Compensation Fund for sick and injured 9/11 responders and lower Manhattan residents, workers and schoolchildren. Maloney's and Fossella's legislation has been co-sponsored by a group of 21 bipartisan Members of Congress and is supported by the New York State AFL-CIO, District Council 37-AFSCME, the Sergeants Benevolent Association and the Uniformed Fire Officers Association, among others.
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


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    In other words, "We will watch you die, and never concede that we owe you anything because that would open up lawsuits that can hurt our rich friends."
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


  7. #247
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    9/11 health czar named
    Mayoral appointee vows 'to get answers for people'

    http://www.nydailynews.com/news/2007...zar_named.html

    By JORDAN LITE
    DAILY NEWS STAFF WRITER
    Monday, June 11th 2007, 4:00 AM

    Mayor Bloomberg has tapped veteran publicist Jeffrey Hon as his pointman on World Trade Center illnesses - "the go-to person in city government for people who have issues related to health care," Hon confirmed to the Daily News yesterday.

    "I want to do a lot of listening. I want to take a lot of concerns back to the city," said Hon, 53, a former spokesman for the American Red Cross September 11 Recovery Program. "I want to get answers for people."

    Hon said he will try to smooth out inconsistencies in pension benefits among city agencies whose employees responded to the terrorist attacks.

    "We want to make sure that everybody who worked for the city who was affected by 9/11 gets treated in the same way," Hon said.

    The appointment comes four months after Bloomberg's advisers recommended that someone be named to coordinate city policy as it related to Ground Zero illnesses.

    But even as he tries to speak for ailing workers, Hon will work for City Hall.

    The city faces a raft of lawsuits alleging negligence at the World Trade Center site and numerous complaints about its rejection of pension and workers' compensation claims for people who toiled there.

    "Is he going to be able to implement change?" asked Marianne Pizzitola, the pension and benefits coordinator for Uniformed EMS Officers Union Local 3621.

    "It sounds extremely positive that he wants to jump in to this and find out what our problems are and how they should be remedied," she said. "But if they're not going to be remedied, we still have a big fight ahead of us."

    A Bloomberg spokesman declined to comment.

    Hon said he will create a "one-stop shopping" Web site about the science behind 9/11 illnesses.

    In addition to aiding New Yorkers, the site will help volunteers from around the country whose doctors may be unfamiliar with treatment guidelines developed by the city, he said.

    "It's going to be an extremely complicated, challenging position," Hon said.

    "It's called a coordinator position. I see it sort of as a wrangler position, that the city is a really complex operation, and we just need to make sure that everybody is on the same page," Hon said.

    "I was in New York on 9/11," he said. "I really believe that this is a position that can make some real difference, and I plan to give it my very, very best shot."
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


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    WHITMAN TO FACE 9/11 FIRE

    http://www.nypost.com/seven/06122007...eoff_earle.htm

    By GEOFF EARLE

    June 12, 2007 -- WASHINGTON - Former New Jersey Gov. Christie Whitman will be grilled on the government's environmental response to 9/11 at a congressional hearing June 25.

    A House judiciary subcommittee headed by Rep. Jerrold Nadler (D-Manhattan) will investigate violations of "substantive due-process rights" of people living and working near Ground Zero, with Whitman as the star witness.

    Whitman, who was running the Environmental Protection Agency on Sept. 11, balked at testifying last month, when the panel first tried to call her.

    But she has since agreed to face lawmakers and TV cameras in the first major congressional probe into Sept. 11 illnesses focusing on the EPA's response.
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


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    9/11 Study Participants Dropping Out

    http://www.wnyc.org/news/articles/80461

    by Fred Mogul

    WNYC NEWSROOM June 12, 2007 —People who may have been exposed to 9/11 dust and debris have been dropping out of a long-term study to monitor health problems. WNYC’s Fred Mogul has more.

    The Health Department initially hoped to enlist hundreds of thousands of people in the World Trade Center Health Registry. The idea is to track them for 20 years or more, if funding lasts, to see whether health problems arise. The Registry got about 70,000 respondents in its 1st round, in 2003.

    Last June, health officials launched a follow-up round of surveys, but a year later, less than half of the original group has participated. Advocates have criticized the registry, because its purpose is to detect broad patterns rather than help individuals, but officials say it performs a crucial role. Yesterday, the city announced the appointment of a new World Trade Center Health Coordinator and a professional working group to follow research, screening and treatment programs.

    For WNYC, I’m Fred Mogul.
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


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    Michael Moore takes healthcare issue to voters

    http://rawstory.com/news/2007/Michae...e_to_0612.html

    Published: Tuesday June 12, 2007

    Filmmaker Michael Moore appeared for an interview on the June 12th episode of ABC's Good Morning America to defend the premise and arguments made in his latest film, Sicko, which documents the state of America's health care system.

    In the interview, Moore asserts that the health care in America is a system that "essentially is run by greed." Moore also went on to defend his tactics in the film, including taking ailing 9/11 workers to Guantanamo Bay and Cuba for treatment.

    "I'm using satire to make a larger point politically and socially," said Moore. "And you want to call that a stunt, it's certainly no different than what you would do on 'Good Morning America' on any given day except you wouldn't actually confront the government in the way I would do it."

    Video At Source
    No One Knows Everything. Only Together May We Find The Truth JG


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