By Matt Agorist
Rarely, in the two decades since 9/11 has the mainstream media done anything but uphold the establishment’s narrative on the official story of that tragic day. This is in spite of countless testimonies from experts in the field, government agents, law enforcement, and even the president contradicting the official narrative. However, on Thursday, all that changed, and 200 PBS affiliates across the country will start airing a mini-documentary about the explosive findings of the recently completed University of Alaska Fairbanks study on the destruction of World Trade Center Building 7.
The film is titled Spotlight On: SEVEN and will run for three whole months on 200 local PBS stations, reaching millions. Below is an announcement on the paradigm shifting move by PBS from Architects & Engineers for 9/11 Truth:
For those wanting to watch the short film on television, “Spotlight On” programs do not air at scheduled times because they run as needed in between longer shows. To have a good chance of catching it, you’ll need to be tuned in to PBS often. But rest assured that Spotlight On: SEVEN will be seen by at least three million people, most of whom will never have heard of or seen the collapse of Building 7.
We at Architects & Engineers for 9/11 Truth are grateful to the hundreds of supporters who donated so that SEVEN could air on PBS.
The impending release of SEVEN on PBS has been attracting media coverage all week, including this report on nationally broadcast Fox News Radio:
Clip from Film: “You didn’t hear anything about World Trade Center 7, not for a long time.”
Reporter: “A film dedicated to the controversy surrounding the collapse of World Trade Center Building #7 will air on PBS starting Thursday. The film is a project of the Architects & Engineers for 9/11 Truth. Together, they dispute the original findings from the National Institute of Standards of Technology that say it’s the first tall building to fall due to fire.”
Clip from Film: “They [federal investigators] ignored evidence. And it wasn’t because they didn’t know about it.”
Reporter: “Following the release of their own study and joining together with the families of those that lost loved ones,