9/11 From Cheney to Mossad – Rebekah Roth | SGT Report

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Operation Gelitin

From Cheney to Mossad – – 2015 |

In the years leading up to , a group of “artists” were living in the north . Their “temporary ‘construction” passes gave them full access to the entire WTC complex. Were they really “artists” or were they up to something much more nefarious? Were they testing the security of the or setting explosives?

's book “” is the sequel to her best-selling book “Methodical Illusion” and delves into the events of . In this book, Roth reconnects readers with characters Vera Hanson and Jim Bowman as they uncover the perpetrators behind the planning and cover-up of the tragic day. Roth's work has been praised for its meticulous exposure of facts related to , offering a unique perspective that challenges the mainstream narrative and raises important questions about the events of that day. “” is part of a series that includes other titles like “Methodical Conclusion” and “Methodical Exposure”. The book is known for its in-depth research and detailed exploration of various aspects of the events, shedding light on hidden details and weaving them into an engaging narrative.


The B-Thing Project at the World Trade Centre

The Austrian art collective , formerly known as Gelatin, has long been known for their provocative and unconventional art projects. But one of their most mysterious and controversial endeavors took place in the heart of New York City, at the iconic World Trade Center complex. In March 2000, allegedly carried out a secret and illegal project at the WTC, known as “The B-Thing.” According to reports, the group managed to secure “temporary construction” passes that gave them access to the entire WTC complex, including the 91st floor of the North .

Using this access, is said to have removed one of the windows on the 91st floor and installed a narrow, prefabricated balcony. They then had a helicopter fly around the to photograph the lone figure standing on the balcony.

The project was highly secretive and risky, as damaging the WTC could have resulted in hefty fines. maintained complete silence about the endeavour to avoid exposure. After the project, they published a book called “The B-Thing” documenting the event, which has taken on an aura of urban legend and mystery.

Some experts have reportedly analysed the photographs in the book and found no evidence of digital manipulation, suggesting the balcony installation may have actually occurred as described. However, the Port Authority denied any knowledge of the incident.

Interestingly, the B-Thing project has drawn comparisons to other famous art stunts, like Philippe Petit's high-wire walk between the Twin . It has also raised questions about the security vulnerabilities of the WTC prior to .

But the story takes an even more intriguing turn when we consider the alleged involvement of Israeli art students. In the period leading up to , a group of Israelis (non-U.S. citizens) managed to secure “temporary construction” passes to perform work on the 91st floor of the WTC. These passes gave them access to the entire WTC complex, and they used this access to carry out an art project called “” on the 91st floor in March 2001, just months before the attacks.

Researchers have speculated about a possible connection between 's B-Thing project and the activities of these Israeli art students, suggesting there may have been some coordination or deeper involvement between the two groups.

While the full truth remains elusive, 's B-Thing project, with its air of mystery and intrigue, continues to captivate and perplex those interested in the complex of the World Trade Centre.

The B-Thing

World Trade Center, New York, USA


“And then the surgical intervention in the World Trade Center in New York City. Everything top secret and illegal of course. In days of conspiratorial work, somewhere on the 148th floor and using site refuse they had tediously smuggled into the under their pullovers, they constructed a functioning load-bearing balcony. In a long complicated process they scratched putty from the tall heavy window, which couldn't be opened. Then they extracted it using suction pads, shunted the balcony out, posed on it at 6 in the morning and had themselves photographed there from a helicopter for their nearest and dearest back home. They kept very mum about it all, because if word had crept out about their coup they could have been fined very heavily for sabotaging a national treasure. Even if it was built by the Japanese. Incidentally, as proof that they were there, there is now a piece of old chewing gum stuck to the outside of the at a dizzy height.”

Tex Rubinowitz)

 Article “The B-Thing”, by Carlo McCormick, Bookforum, Winter 2001
 Article “Vertigo am WTC”, by holi, Süddeutsche Zeitung, October 17, 2001
 Article “Balcony Scene (Or Unseen) – Atop the World”, by Shaila K. Dewan, New York Times, August 18, 2001
 Publication “The B-Thing, Walther König, Cologne 2001

The B-Thing, drawing ©

Photo ©

Photo ©

127 Illuminated Windows

The “” project was an art installation carried out by the (Franziska Lamprecht, Hajoe Moderegger, Daniel Seiple) on the north face of the World Trade Centre's North in March 2001, just months before .

The project involved using the windows between the 89th and 95th floors of the North to spell out the 's name. It required 279 darkened windows and 127 lit windows, which the coordinated with 14 businesses on those floors.

The provided floor plans to the offices detailing which blinds to open and close. With the support of the office employees, they were able to illuminate their name on the exterior of the on the evening of the installation.

Moukhtar Kocache, Director of the Lower Manhattan Cultural Council (LMCC), which administered artist residency programs in the WTC, described the “” project as the attempting to “write their names on the exterior of the themselves.”

The project was part of the LMCC's World Views Short Term Project, which provided artist residencies on the 91st and 92nd floors of the North . The “” installation was one of several art projects created by the resident artists that engaged with the architecture and space of the World Trade Center itself.

(Franziska Lamprecht, Hajoe Moderegger, Daniel Seiple)
Light sculpture
LMCC World Views Short Term Project, North Face of 1 World Trade (Floors 89-95)
March 29, 2001

The name of our collaboration, , is generic. To illuminate it on the North face of 1, World Trade Center, we would use the windows between the 89th and 95th floors like elements in an LCD. It would require 279 darkened and 127 lit windows, and the help of those respective offices. We contacted 14 businesses and provided them with floor plans detailing which blinds to open and close. The support we received from the offices and their employees was integral to illuminating our name. 

Meeting with offices 

Proposal sketch (Digital collage)

Floor plans for each floor of windows

Closing and opening blinds on the evening of illumination

Sources and links


Gelatin: The B-Thing 




Source: 9/11 From Cheney to Mossad. By Rebekah Roth


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