Get to the truth behind the (formerly) censored 9/11 Pages

It appears Saudi Arabia played the largest role in financing the 9/11 attacks?

The 9/11 operation required planning and coordination. That suggests there was a budget, along with financiers.

Before the infamous “9/11 Commision” was formed, Congress had its own 9/11 investigation. One section of the resulting report, which became known as the "28-pages," was unnecessarily classified. However, a few members of Congress jumped through the hoops necessary to read the report. They were so shocked by what they read, that they introduced legislation in both houses to declassify it. Still, a multi-year lobbying campaign was required.

Now, we're beginning to understand why.

This portion of the report was finally released in the summer of 2016. But there are far too many redactions in the report -- which turned out to be 29 pages. Moreover, there are tens of thousands of pages elsewhere, still classified, that could shed more light on the topics covered in the "28-pages."

The 28-pages focus on who financed 9/11. Figures in the Saudi Arabian government are implicated as principal financiers, including a member of the royal family and then ambassador who was so close to the Bush family that his nickname was "Bandar Bush."

There has never been a specific Congressional inquiry into the matters covered in this report. But there should be. Now that 28-pages is public, it appears that high level American officials may have stopped further inquiry into matters relating to Saudi Arabia's role. The potential scandal is perhaps the largest one in American history.

Use the form at right to send your elected representatives a letter about this issue. It's easy!

  • Your position will be counted by each Congressional office,
  • Will educate the Congressional staffer who reads it,
  • May be passed up the chain of command,
  • May receive a reply (many DC Downsizers get them). If you receive such a letter, please share it with us at

Send a letter to Congress

We provide the first few words of the letter so that Congressional offices will see the most important point right at the start, and so that no one can hijack our system for another purpose. Here's the part we provide . . .

I’m glad the 28-pages were declassified. Now I want all the redactions removed too, except for any that might mention an undercover U.S. agent. I also want all other files related to potential Saudi involvement declassified.
Your ZIP Code is required so we can direct your letter to your representatives in Congress.