The London Transport Bombings of July 2005
In this book, the official account on the London Transport bombings will thoroughly examined. How was that account established? How reliable was the evidence? Was the account coherent? How were the suspects identified? Who gained by this mass-murder?
We demonstrate that the British authorities (a) did not allow a investigation; b) did not produce conclusive evidence that the four accused died in the bombings and intended to kill themselves; (c) failed to prove that the explosives were home-made; (d) failed to carry out autopsies; (e) failed to explain why security cameras did not work precisely at that time; (f) failed to explain the difficulties in counting the dead; (g) failed to explain why their timeline was wrong; (h) failed to explain the simultaneous holding of an anti-terror exercise based on the scenario of the real attacks; (i) failed to explain what happened at Canary Wharf on the morning of 7/7.
Due to the death of the four suspects, no trial took place. The authorities did not have, therefore, to prove the suspects' guilt under due process. To designate the suspects as terrorists is thus unconscionable. Justice remains elusive. The victims of this odious attack and the British public continue to be deprived of the truth on the events. For these reasons, suspicions of state complicity in the crime will continue to fester until an independent commission of inquiry will revisit the facts and establish the truth.