Family of Brit killed in 9/11 ‘have evidence towers were blown up from inside’

Relatives of Geoff Campbell do not believe the two aeroplanes that crashed into the World Trade Center in 2001 caused the skyscrapers to collapse

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Heartbreaking calls from inside the Twin Towers after 9/11 terror attack

The family of a British man killed in the 9/11 terror attacks is demanding a new inquest, claiming the Twin Towers were blown up from inside.

Relatives of Geoff Campbell do not believe the two aeroplanes that crashed into the World Trade Center in 2001 caused the skyscrapers to collapse.

His family, supported by a scientific team, claim the towers were laced with explosives which brought them down.

Yesterday a 3,000-page dossier was handed to the Government’s top legal adviser, acting Attorney General Michael Ellis, detailing their case.

The family say “significant evidence” went unheard at the 2013 London inquest of Mr Campbell and nine of the other Britons killed on 9/11.

His older brother Matt said: “I believe there has been a cover-up. We have scientifically and forensically backed evidence that the official narrative surrounding the Twin Towers collapse on 9/11 is wrong.”








Mr Campell’s family say they clung to the hope he was alive as the 2001 atrocity unfolded
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Image:

Getty Images)










The family say “significant evidence” went unheard at the 2013 London inquest of Mr Campbell and nine of the other Britons killed on 9/11
(

Image:

Kent News and Pictures)



According to the family’s research, seismographic recordings picked up ground movement 12 miles from the North Tower, 15 seconds earlier than 8.46am, when a hijacked American Airlines jet struck the building.

Matt, a former City worker who is married with three children, has insisted there are many unanswered questions about the attack.

He said: “I believe that my brother and thousands of others were murdered on 9/11 and there has been a cover-up.

“We are still overcoming this tragedy, but we will never stop seeking the truth.”





The Campbells’ demand is being made under Section 13 of the UK Coroners Act 1988, which allows an inquest to be re-heard in the “interests of justice”.

They must demonstrate that evidence not considered at the first inquest may lead to a different verdict.

It is the same rule that allowed fresh Hillsborough inquests held from 2014-16.

Mr Campell’s family clung to the hope he was alive after the 2001 atrocity.

But a year on, fragments of a shoulder blade bearing his DNA were found among rubble. The risk analyst, who lived with his American fiancee Caroline, had been attending a conference on the 106th floor of the North Tower.

He was one of 67 Britons killed of 2,763 who died in the New York attack.