September 12, 2012 journal, CBS 60 Minutes interviews the Navy Seale that claims he killed big sam in Pakistan but his story does not sound believable to me any more than 9 double one. He cannot be sure who he shot to death with six bullets lying on the floor. Sounds like they knew a lot about where they were going and what they were doing in advance. it appears to me that they were on a mission to kill somebody they could bury suddenly to claim its their man. Hitler disappeared in this mysterious and simular way. Ben Ladin has been a part of the greatest Fox Chase for 11 years now but it is over. Fox News Network alone have made millions on the mystery as they kept him hidden. What is not over is the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan with their people still dying as our soldiers are still dying. The Zionist imitators have stuck their neck out on nine double one and must assure that the truth is never told by any credible person on this earth or the American people will rise up as they did originally in 1776 and kick the bastards out of here like Spain did to them in early 1492 erasing their debt and as most all Europe have. Why can't American people not see already what is behind the banker warlords in power? I do not believe this Navy Seale. I do believe that lying is part of their training. I believe they were ordered to kill Big Sam on sight. I do not believe they were fired on first any more than Lincoln's attack on Fort Sumter. I do not believe they killed the right man and after all he was an American ally in America's war against Russia over the last 50 years. The following is CBS 60 Minutes interview with the man claiming to have shot big Sam. "You are about to meet one of the men who shot Osama bin Laden. Mark Owen recently left the Navy's elite counterterrorism unit, SEAL Team 6. Mark Owen is not his real name. It is the name that he used to write a new book about the assault on bin Laden's compound called "No Easy Day." Owen was on the helicopter that crashed into the compound. He was the second man in bin Laden's bedroom. And he took the pictures of the body that the world has never seen. Owen received a Silver Star for valor and a Purple Heart for a wound suffered in the raid. But, despite all that, Owen told us, in his only interview, that "No Easy Day" is not about him. He says it's a tribute to the hundreds of Americans who gathered intelligence, planned and trained in the 10-year pursuit of the world's most wanted man. SEAL Team 6, he told us, just took care of the last 40 minutes. Scott Pelley: Was this a mission...was the plan to kill Osama bin Laden or capture him before you went in all. Mark Owen: This was absolutely not a kill-only mission. It was made very clear to us throughout our training for this that, "Hey, if given the opportunity, this is not an assassination. You will capture him alive, if feasible." Scott Pelley: That was the preferred thing? Mark Owen: Yes. Scott Pelley: To take him alive, if you could? Mark Owen: Yeah, yeah. I mean, we're not there to assassinate somebody. We weren't sent in to murder him. This was, "Hey, kill or capture." We've never heard the story from someone who was there. The raid, May 1st, 2011, had been years in the making. But, in the moment, the best laid plans failed leaving a small team of Americans to improvise victory from near disaster. Mark Owen: This operation was one of the most significant operations in U.S. history. And it's something that I believe deserves to be told right and deserves to go in a book and stand for itself. Scott Pelley: You're in disguise as we do this interview today and I wonder why. Mark Owen: The focus shouldn't be on me-The focus should be on the book. I'm not trying to be special or a hero or anything. I'm just trying to tell the bigger story. Scott Pelley: But you're in disguise also for your own security? Mark Owen: Yeah, absolutely. Scott Pelley: Tell me about that. What concerns you? Mark Owen: You know, the enemy has a long memory. And so we spent a long time perfecting a new look for Owen. Before each interview, the best artists spent four hours thoroughly changing his appearance. We've used shadows to enhance the effect and we've altered his voice. Chief Petty Officer Owen was in the Navy 14 years. He had read about the SEALs in junior high school and set his sights. Scott Pelley: How many times have you been to war since 9/11? Mark Owen: I've done 13 combat deployments.Scott Pelley: Afghanistan? Mark Owen: Afghanistan, Iraq, all over. There are several SEAL teams but Owen rose to the very top, a unit called the Naval Special Warfare Development Group -SEAL Team 6." http://www.cbsnews.com/8301-18560_162-57508646/seals-first-hand-account-of-bin-laden-killing/?tag=stack Scott Pelley: SEAL Team 6 is made up of a number of squadrons. And I wonder why was your squadron chosen for this particular mission? Was there something special about you? Mark Owen: Nope, nope. Certainly nothing special about me, nothing special about the 24 guys that were chosen. Nothing special about the-- our squadron. It really could have been any number of guys. Scott Pelley: You just happened to be available for training? Mark Owen: Yes. In April 2011, they had just returned from Afghanistan when they were told to report to North Carolina for an exercise. Owen walked into a top-secret briefing room, saw a model of a compound, and heard this from his buddies: Scott Pelley: What did they say? Mark Owen: Said, "Hey, we found bin Laden," or, "We think we found bin Laden, and they want us to come up, you know, rehearse and come up with a plan. If there's gonna be a ground option approved, they want us to rehearse for one." Scott Pelley: What did you think? Mark Owen: Awesome. The mission was "Operation Neptune Spear" under the authority of the CIA. The agency had tracked a bin Laden courier to a curious compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan. They'd been watching the compound with satellites. The house seemed too big for the neighborhood. There was no telephone connection. The people there burned their trash. There was a wall, 12 feet high and a walled-in balcony. Who lived up there? Mark Owen: They briefed us on the individual they were calling the Pacer. Scott Pelley: The Pacer?Mark Owen: The Pacer. So he would come out of the house and kind of walk around the yard. What was assessed to just be getting exercise. Scott Pelley: Where did the Pacer pace? Mark Owen: Over here [points to model]. Scott Pelley: In this courtyard back here? Mark Owen: Right. So, he'd just kind of walk out in here. And a lot of the vegetation out here was probably purposely planted so surveillance couldn't see down on 'em. Scott Pelley: And he would just go round and round and round? Mark Owen: Yup, he'd walk around the yard. Sometimes he'd walk with what they assessed to be a female but, they just walked around the yard. They never stopped to help anybody do any work. If there was other people in the yard working, he never seemed to do any of that. Almost above it. Scott Pelley: Above doing the manual labor. He was the boss, whoever he was? Mark Owen: Right. The Pacer had been in Abbottabad about five years. It's a well-to-do city of one million people. The compound was about a mile from the Pakistani Military Academy. Scott Pelley: In terms of the inside of the house, how much did you know? Mark Owen: Zero. Zero. Scott Pelley: So once you went through the door, you didn't know what you were gonna be facing? Mark Owen: Right. But, again, it goes back to that years of experience. I mean we've done this a million times. Raids like this were common many nights in Afghanistan and Iraq. And, looking at the model, the SEALs didn't think of this as particularly challenging. The tricky part was getting there. The U.S. wasn't telling Pakistan. So, the helicopters could be shot down by Pakistan's modern air defenses. The pilots were from the Army's 160th Special Operations Aviation Regiment. Two modified Black Hawks, call signs "Chalk One" and "Chalk Two," would drop 24 SEALs and a Belgian Malinois combat dog named Cairo. Mark Owen: Chalk One, which is the one I was on, was going to hover over the compound here. We would drop the two fast ropes, slide down the ropes into the courtyard here, and then go about our business while Chalk Two would land out here. Just over here by the road. Drop the external containment team off. They would provide security external. We'd have two men and our combat assault dog would do a quick patrol of the perimeter down to the south and around to make sure that there was no tunnels underneath the walls if somebody did hear us come in and had time to escape. After dropping those guys off, the second helo was going to come up, hover over the third floor, drop off the remaining guys. They would then hop right down into the balcony, assaulting from the top down and our guys would assault from the bottom up. A few days after getting the mission, they had their plan and so began weeks of rehearsals on a full-size version of the compound built in North Carolina. Scott Pelley: How many times did you assault it? How many times did you train on it? Mark Owen: A lot. Between when we got the mission and when we left for Afghanistan we probably, you know, get-- probably get 100 times. Scott Pelley: So how unusual was this kind of training? Mark Owen: It's, yeah, very unusual. I've never had all the mock ups. I've never rehearsed for something for three weeks.Now the SEALs were in several groups. One group was outside the perimeter wall to make sure no one escaped. The group that was supposed to rope to the roof was outside the wall looking for a way in. Owen led his team to the outer building where they expected to find one of bin Laden's couriers. Mark Owen: We got to the door. Obviously, we made tons of noise at this point. It had taken a little longer to get there. So, you know, the element of surprise is slipping away quickly. And we got to the double doors. I tried it once real quick. It was locked. My buddy was with me. He's carrying a sledgehammer. Pulls it out, gives it a couple good swings, nothing. Door's not going anywhere, kind of solid metal. So I'm like, "OK, we're going explosive." They all carry explosive charges. I pulled one off, got on my knee, and started setting it. And right as I was attaching it, a round started coming through the door at us. Scott Pelley: Somebody started shooting at you from inside the house? And the bullets were coming through the door? Mark Owen: Yep. Immediately, my buddy who was standing up started returning fire. I could-- yeah, I kind of rolled away from the door, blindly returned fire back through. You couldn't see what was on the other side. And then it went quiet. Thankfully, the SEAL that was there with me, that initially returned fire with me spoke Arabic. So he immediately started calling out to the people inside. Started hearing the metal latch on the inside of the door. Are they gonna come out with a suicide vest? Are they gonna throw a hand grenade out? Are they gonna, you know, spray their AK? Door opens up, a female holding a kid, couple kids right behind her. Scott Pelley: You got your finger on your trigger and you're looking at a woman with her children? Mark Owen: Yeah, yeah. Split second. I mean, we had just received fire. My buddy's speaking Arabic. And he's asking her, you know, "Hey, where's your husband? What's going on?" She-- and-- and she replies back to him, "He's dead. You shot him." Owen didn't notice until later, but he was bleeding, a shoulder wound, from a fragment of something in the firefight. Mark Owen: Yeah, I just got a little piece of frag in my shoulder from some of the rounds that came through. It really wasn't a major wound at all. But, I carry a set of bolt cutters to cut locks with. When I got back, you know, I was checking my gear, seeing if there's any holes or anything, and I pull out the bolt cutters, and I've got the bullet stuck in the handle. So, the bullet just missed me by a little bit, andWithin five minutes, Owen's team cleared the outer house. More SEALs entered the compound and converged on the first floor of the main building. Inside they found another courier with an assault rifle. Scott Pelley: Those SEALs were in the process of shooting the second gunman? Mark Owen: Right. Scott Pelley: And his wife jumped in front of him? Mark Owen: All the women on target were very hostile. It's something very different than what we see in Afghanistan or Iraq. You typically don't see the women that are this aggressive and hostile. Even though the females had come out of this building and talked to us, they were still very combative and aggressive and we saw that throughout the entire compound, even all the way up on the third floor. They secured the ground floor and then the second floor.... The team continued to head up these stairs, single file. The first SEAL in line is called the "point man." Owen at this point was right behind him, number two, going up to the third floor. The SEALs had been told they could expect one of Osama bin Laden's sons. Mark Owen: Guys start making their way up the stairs. And it's quiet. It's pitch black in the house. No lights. All night vision. Get to the second floor. Intel had said, "Hey, we think that Khalid, his son, lives on the second floor." Scott Pelley: This is Osama bin Laden's son? Mark Owen: Yeah. The guy in front of me who is point man, he sees the head pop out and disappear really quick around the corner. He's like, "OK, you know, what-- who is it? What do you think?" "Yeah, I don't know." He literally whispers, not amped up, not yelling, not anything. He whispers, "Hey, Khalid. Khalid." He whispers Khalid's name. Doesn't know if it's Khalid or not. Khalid literally looks back around the edge of the hall. And he shoots him. What was Khalid thinking at that time? Look around the corner. Curiosity killed the cat. I guess Khalid too. It had been 15 minutes since the crash. It was now about00 1:15 a.m. Pelley: Khalid is dead on this landing. The point man is stepping past Khalid. And now, you're number two in the stack. You're right behind the point man? Mark Owen: Yep. I'm kinda trying to look around him. Hear him take a couple shots. Kind of see a head-- somebody disappear back into the room. Scott Pelley: The point man had seen someone stick his head out a door and shot him just the way he'd shot Khalid. Mark Owen: Yup. Scott Pelley: What did you do then? Mark Owen: Inside the room, I could see a body laying on the ground. Over him was two females, real close to the door. They looked up and saw the point man. He steps into the room, literally rushes the two women, grabs one under each arm, and pushes them back against the far wall. So if they did have a suicide vest on, and they did blow themselves up, that they wouldn't-- that wouldn't affect the rest of the guys. Scott Pelley: You stepped into the room and saw the man lying on the floor? What did you do? Mark Owen: Myself and the next assaulter in, we both engaged him several more times and then rolled off and then continued clearing the room. Scott Pelley: When you say you engaged him, what do you mean? Mark Owen: Fired. Scott Pelley: You shot him? Mark Owen: Yeah. Scott Pelley: He's still moving? Mark Owen: A little bit. But you couldn't see his arms. Couldn't see his hands. So, he could've had something. Could've had a hand grenade or something underneath his chest. Scott Pelley: So, after Osama bin Laden is wounded,he's still moving. You shot him twice? Mark Owen: A handful of times. Scott Pelley: A handful of times, and the SEAL in the stack behind you also shot Osama bin Laden. And at that point, his body was still? Mark Owen: Yes. Scott Pelley: Did you recognize him? Mark Owen: Nope. You know, everybody thinks it was, like, you know it's him. No. To us, at that time, it could have been anybody. Maybe this was another brother. Maybe this is a bodyguard. Maybe, it doesn't matter. The point is to just continue clearing. By now, 20 minutes had passed. Every single thing the woman with the CIA had told them on the plane had been right. But time was running out, throughout the raid, the remaining helicopter was in the air. It only had enough gas to stay for 30 minutes or so. Pakistani neighbors had discovered the SEALs posted outside the compound wall. And it couldn't be long before the Pakistani military would know they were there. One SEAL was charged with keeping an eye on his wristwatch and calling out the dwindling time on the radio, "20 minutes, 15, 10..." We'll be right back. As time was slipping away, Mark Owen and a couple of other members of SEAL Team 6 kneeled around a mangled body on the third floor of the house in Abbottabad, Pakistan. Everything the CIA analyst told them about the raid on Osama bin Laden's house had checked out exactly as she said. But was this bin Laden? Mark Owen: In my mind, he looked way younger than I thought he was going to be. His beard wasn't gray at all. You know, I'd studied lots of photos of him. And, you know, they were always gray. His beard was dark black. Identifiably, he was very tall. So, OK, you know, you can kind of chalk that up as something. Scott Pelley: Bin Laden was about 6-foot-4.Mark Owen: Right. His nose to me was something that I could kind of identify. So, you know, kind of looking at the profile shots and everything, I was like, "OK," I was pretty sure that was him. But, you know, I'm not willing to make that call. Certainly not at that point. Not willing because Owen says they suspected the president was listening at the White House. And he was right. The helicopter crash had been reported up the chain of command. Owen says the SEALs wanted proof before anyone said anything on the radio about killing Osama bin Laden. They turned to one of the SEALs in the room who spoke Arabic. Mark Owen: So he moved out to where the women and kids were, grabs one of the younger kids. Says, "Hey, who is that inside?" She says, "Osama." "Osama who?" "Osama bin Laden." This is a ridiculous story and I have my doubts more than ever that this was staged for political reasons. In any case the hunt is over but the war goes on with a hundred people killed one day this week in Iraq. In any case Sam did not do nine double one. There is clear evidence of who did do it and it leads straight to the Israeli Mossad with Cheney's gang. The manifesto of A New American Century pretty much spells it out their thinking.