Fraud/$2.3 trillion +

Fraudsters Have A Nice Day


Sept. 10 2001 - Rumsfeld announces that $2.3 trillion was missing, "According to some estimates we cannot track $2.3 trillion in transactions" at the Pentagon.

Sept. 11th 2001 - whatever caused the damage at the Pentagon killed the team hunting for the lost $2.3 trillion and destroyed all records. Why there were no duplicate records has not been revealed.

"The impact area included both the Navy operations center and the office complex of the National Guard and Army Reserve. It was also the end of the fiscal year and important budget information was in the damaged area."
-Arlington County After-Action Report

"Most of those killed in the office, called Resource Services Washington, were civilian accountants, bookkeepers and budget analysts. They were at their desks when American Airlines Flight 77 struck."
South Coast Today/Pittsburgh Post-Gazette (12/20/01)


Wikipedia entry viewed 21.9.08

"World Trade Center 7 housed SEC files relating to numerous Wall Street investigations, as well as other federal investigative files. All the files for approximately 3,000 to 4,000 SEC cases were destroyed. While some were backed up in other places, others were not, especially those classified as confidential.[48] Files relating Citigroup to the WorldCom scandal were lost.[49] The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission estimates over 10,000 cases will be affected.[50] The Secret Service had its largest field office, with more than 200 employees, in WTC 7 and also lost investigative files. Says one agent: 'All the evidence that we stored at 7 World Trade, in all our cases, went down with the building.'[51]"

New York Law Journal
Article makes light of the loss of irreplaceable evidence but details the problem.

Attack Delays Investigations
By Margaret Cronin Fisk
National Law Journal
September 17, 2001

"The SEC has not quantified the number of active cases in which substantial files were destroyed. Reuters news service and the Los Angeles Times published reports estimating them at 3,000 to 4,000. They include the agency's major inquiry into the manner in which investment banks divvied up hot shares of initial public offerings during the high-tech boom."

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