Imagine for a moment that it is you who has just been asked to re-evaluate some of the most basic beliefs that you hold about the world around you. Again, if you are reading this, it is likely that you have already been asked to reconsider your beliefs about the events of 9/11 and your perception of the world thereafter. How did you respond? How did those around you interpret your responses? And most importantly, how can you use the insights you’ve gained in order to pass along to others the same opportunity to reexamine some of the core beliefs about the events of 9/11? Similar questions have been asked long before September 11th 2001, by minds of greater depth and insight, yet we continue to be reminded of the necessity to ask them again and again – to be vigilant and always question our beliefs – lest our beliefs enslave us to a reality that does not exist. Before we can ask others to re-examine their beliefs about the events of 9/11, we must do so first, we must lead the way by example. And we must do so through reason and with authenticity.
Hence, the focus of Part II of this article will be on how to use your experience and knowledge of 9/11-related events to encourage others to also question the official account in a non-threatening, peaceful, and most effective manner. The reasons for this are four-fold: i) to achieve justice for the victims of 9/11 through, ii) the demand for a new independent international investigation and criminal prosecution of the true perpetrators of 9/11, concurrent with iii) an end to the illegal wars in Afghanistan and Iraq perpetrated on the basis of the events of 9/11, and prevention of a third war with Iran on said basis, and iv) most importantly, to awaken the global psyche in order to prevent such events from happening again and with our complicity, whether due to ignorance or indifference.