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The Oklahoma City Bombing Video Tapes: FBI Claims It Handed Over All the Tapes it Had — Lawsuit Suggests FBI is Hiding Something

TOP: Bombed out Federal Building in Oklahoma City. BOTTOM, left to right: Timothy McVeigh followed by some of his  co-conspirators — Terry Nichols, Michael Fortier, the mysterious Andreas Strassmeier, and an FBI sketch of "Mr. John Doe" reportedly seen riding with McVeigh in the bomb-filled truck the morning of the bombing.
TOP: Bombed out Federal Building in Oklahoma City. BOTTOM, left to right: Timothy McVeigh followed by some of his
co-conspirators — Terry Nichols, Michael Fortier, the mysterious Andreas Strassmeier, and an FBI sketch of "Mr. John Doe" reportedly seen riding with McVeigh in the bomb-filled truck the morning of the bombing. Mr. John Doe is thought to be Michael Brescia. Attoney Jesse Trentadue believes FBI agents mistook his brother Kenneth Trentadue for Michael Brescia (see below) and beat Kenneth to death during an interrogation.

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Kenneth Trentadue: His jailers claim he committed suicide by hanging  himself with bedsheets. But this photograph suggests he died from "other causes".
Kenneth Trentadue: His jailers claim he committed suicide by hanging
himself with bedsheets. But this photograph suggests he died from
"other causes"
.
Attorney Jesse Trentadue claims his brother was beaten to death by the FBI during an interrogation connected to a bombing and he wants to see all the video the FBI obtained via security cameras pointed at the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City, OK, April 19, 1995.  That was the day the building was destroyed by a truck bomb. Timothy McVeigh was executed as the "lone bomber" who killed 168 people. But McVeigh got plenty of help from Michael Fortier, Terry Nichols, and at least one right-wing militia group which the FBI had infiltrated prior to the bombing.

Sargeant Terry Yeakey was a first responder to the Oklahoma City  bombing (left) and was lauded as a hero. He told his wife and close  friends he "saw disturbing things" inside the bombed building but  that he wastold to "keep his mouth shut." Yeakey began to gather  evidence foran expose on the Oklahoma City bombing but
Sargeant Terry Yeakey was a first responder to the Oklahoma City
bombing (left) and was lauded as a hero. He told his wife and close
friends he "saw disturbing things" inside the bombed building but
that he was told to "keep his mouth shut." Yeakey began to gather
evidence for an exposé on the Oklahoma City bombing but within
three weeks he was dead from a highly suspicious "suicide."
After "terror attacks" FBI men always swarm the vicinity of the incident and impound video captured by security cameras located at public buildings, local businesses, even private residences. In the present instance, Trentadue filed a lawsuit in 2008, claiming the FBI had not produced all of the records it has in its possession regarding the Oklahoma City bombing. Did the FBI "misplace" video footage and other records from one of the biggest terror investigations in U.S. history? As was the case in the John F. Kennedy Assassination and the attack on the Pentagon on 9/11, the FBI confiscated all video footage from the Oklahoma City bombing and then classified it as secret. If pressured enough, the FBI will release tiny, censored snippets, or conveniently "misplace" the exact footage sort. Trentadue's lawsuit suggests the FBI is still withholding information on the Oklahoma City bombing and that FBI auditors searched the FBI office in Oklahoma City but not FBI headquarters located in Washington, DC.


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Attorney: FBI Did ‘Reasonable’ Search for OK City Bombing Records

By Pamela Manson
As a three-day bench trial begin Monday in Utah’s federal court, a lawyer for the FBI said the agency searched for weeks for records from its Oklahoma City bombing investigation.

Salt Lake City attorney Jesse Trentadue filed a request under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) seeking documents and videotapes from the 1995 bombing investigation, including one tape he believes shows two men exiting a Ryder truck parked in front of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building and the detonation of explosives in the vehicle.

Trentadue filed suit in 2008 claiming the FBI failed to conduct a search reasonably calculated to locate all records in the bureau’s possession.

He is asking for an order allowing him to search for videotapes and documents at FBI locations, including field offices in Oklahoma City and Los Angeles, and requiring the bureau to produce the records he requested. . .

The FBI ultimately released 30 video tapes and 200 pages of documentation to Trentadue. Department of Justice attorney Kathryn Wyer said Monday that any further searches for more records would be fruitless. . .

Monica Mitchell, who works in the FBI records management division, testified Monday that a search was done of the massive OKBOMB file, which is stored in an Oklahoma warehouse, for material requested by Trentadue.

But she acknowledged under cross-examination that a search for the materials was not conducted at FBI headquarters in Washington, DC.

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