January 27, 2012
By Victor Thorn
American Free Press

The release of a new documentary on the bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Building in Oklahoma City entitled A Noble Lie* has brought with it a renewed examination of who was behind the attack that killed 168 innocent men, women and children on April 19, 1995. Did a criminal cabal within the U.S. government plan, coordinate and execute this tragic event? Or was it merely a “sting” operation “gone bad”?

In A Noble Lie, Charles Key, an Oklahoma state representative and founding member of the Oklahoma Bombing Investigative Committee (OKBIC), called this devastating act “a sting operation that went wrong, and the effort to cover it up was because they weren’t able to stop it.”

By using the word “they,” does Key imply that our government couldn’t have prevented this bombing and that it “just happened”?

Key chooses his words carefully: “Some in the media would accuse us [OKBIC] of saying the government blew the building up, which we never said, and I don’t believe.”

But there are many who have studied this tragic event and disagree with Key that this was a “whoops” on the part of the government.

After viewing Key’s comments, Hoppy Heidelberg issued a written statement, disavowing his participation in the film.

“I was never told that there would be people on the film touting the government’s story that it was a ‘sting gone bad,’” wrote Heidelberg. “If I had known, I would never have allowed my name, face and reputation to assist in the acceleration of that lie.”

Readers may remember Heidelberg as the courageous individual who was kicked off a grand jury because he wanted to subpoena witnesses and view the Alfred P. Murrah videotapes.

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