September 12, 2021 by archyde
The 9/11 terrorist investigation document declassified by the U.S. government on the 11th (local time).
The first confidential document released by the FBI on the 9/11 terrorist attack revealed that an American university student of Saudi Arabian nationality supported the 9/11 terrorist. It was also revealed that the FBI had launched an investigation into the Saudi university student as a Saudi intelligence agent. However, there was no direct evidence that the Saudi government was involved in the 9/11 attacks.
On the 20th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks, the FBI first released part of a 16-page classified 9/11 investigation into the public for the first time. According to the documents, the FBI began an investigation into Omar al-Bayumi, a Saudi national, believed to be deeply involved in providing travel, accommodation and financial assistance to at least two terrorists hijacking the 9/11 plane. The FBI suspected al-Bayumi, a college student living in the Los Angeles area, to be a Saudi intelligence agent or a Saudi consulate official.
Earlier, the US Congressional 9/11 terrorist investigation team had claimed that al-Bayumi was either a Saudi intelligence agent or assisted a kidnapper.
This document was released at the request of the family of the victims of the 9/11 terrorist attacks. About 1,800 bereaved family members, 15 of the 19 terrorists, are Saudis. He asked the Biden administration to declassify the FBI investigation documents. They strongly demanded the release of the documents, saying they would oppose President Biden’s attendance at the 9/11 memorial service if the documents were not released this year. In the end, President Biden ordered the Justice Department to review the declassification of documents related to the terrorist investigation on the 3rd.
The Saudi government has consistently denied any involvement in the 9/11 attacks. The Saudi embassy in the United States also issued a statement on the 8th, saying it welcomed President Biden’s decision to disclose FBI documents. The US government has also found no evidence that the Saudi government was directly involved in the 9/11 attacks.
Last month, the U.S. Department of Justice said the FBI had recently completed an investigation between the plane hijacker and a suspected conspirator.
On September 11, 2001, al-Qaeda, a terrorist organization, attacked the New York Trade Center and the Department of Defense building near Washington, D.C., in which about 3,000 people lost their lives. At that time, President George W. Bush declared a war on terror and continued airstrikes against al-Qaeda and the Taliban, which had been protecting al-Qaeda.