Evidence of Bush-Rove Crimes Hidden Away in Southern Town?
Even CNN fell for the ruse of the missing e-mail, also reporting in April 2007 that “millions of White House e-mails may be missing,” although the source of that leak is never made clear. The entire story appears to have been a trial balloon to set up a fake cover story for the massive destruction of critical evidence, but we are not buying it.
The electronic evidence could not have simply disappeared. Even if someone tried to wipe the hard drives, there are back ups in other locations. Somebody knows where this e-mail evidence is hidden, but no one seems to be actively going after it, except for Velvet Revolution, which is in the process of preparing a new subpoena for Averbeck in a civil lawsuit filed over election theft in Ohio.
Determined to get to the bottom of this story by first getting into the compound in Chattanooga that is still GOP Web central, the corporate offices of the company that handled all the Web and Internet work for the Republican National Convention in 2007 and George W. Bush’s reelection campaign in 2004 as well as the e-mail traffic, I teamed up with videographer John Lee of PirateNews.org and headed over to 801 Broad Street.
When we got to the suite on the second floor that is listed as the company’s address on its Web site, we were greeted by a bank worker who said the company once occupied that space. Now you have to go into the building’s basement to find a high-tech doorway complete with security scanner. When you ring the buzzer, it takes a few minutes for someone to answer the door. We expected to be turned away, but amazingly we were allowed inside the compound.
We were led down two long hallways in the basement to a secret elevator deep inside the building, which took us up to the fifth floor. We were led down another long hallway lined with Republican law offices and finally into the offices of Smartech-Airnet. We got there just in time to witness a conference in progress by most of the high-powered Information Technology (IT) specialists in town, a group called the Chattanooga Technology Council.
We were greeted by a young man who identified himself only as Chris, who said he had only been with the company for a couple of weeks.
When we asked him if he could confirm our information from other sources that the company had backup copies of the e-mail, he said: “I cannot make any comments on that at all. I would live in fear of saying the wrong thing.”
Maybe there is a good reason for him to be careful with what he says. One of the top technology gurus tied to the Bush family, Mike Connell, died in a mysterious plane crash back during the Christmas holidays of 2008.
Here’s the 10 minute YouTube version of the video.
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