Architect Bill Brinnier on 9/11, Twenty Years Later

architect-bill-brinnier-on-9/11,-twenty-years-later

19-04-21 07:27:00,

On this week’s episode of 9/11 Free Fall, host Andy Steele invites New York architect Bill Brinnier to reminisce about his best friend, World Trade Center construction manager Frank De Martini, who died in the North Tower on September 11, 2001. They also talk about how 9/11 Truth is perceived by the world as the 20th anniversary approaches.

We invite you to listen or to read the interview below.

Andy Steele:

Welcome to 9/11 Free Fall. I am the host Andy Steele today we are joined by Bill Brinnier, he’s an architect and a signatory to AE911Truth’s petition calling for a new investigation into the destruction of all three World Trade Center towers on September 11th, 2001. His best friend Frank DeMartini died in the attacks in New York on that day. And we’ve had Bill on the show to talk about that before. We’ll be catching up with him now. Bill, welcome back to 9/11 Free Fall.

Bill Brinnier:

Hey Andy, it’s great to be back and it’s great to be chatting with you again about a subject that is near and dear to my heart, especially when it comes to honoring Frank and his heroism on that day. Just thinking about him, which I do on a daily basis, as I miss him dearly. And it’s always good to be back talking with you guys.

Andy Steele:

Right. And we’ve had you on in the past to talk about it, but it’s been eight years worth of shows, and we’re always picking up new listeners. So I’m going to ask you tell us again who Frank was and your story about him and yourself, of course, on 9/11 and how you began to question the events in New York on that day.

Bill Brinnier:

Well, let me try to give you the CliffsNotes version of my relationship with Frank. We met in college as college students out in Brooklyn at Pratt Institute. We were both in the school of architecture. And he came from South Jersey and I came from up in the Hudson Valley. We hit it off immediately. I think we met in the dorm. It was a big dormitory that most of the students were in,

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