Daniel Biddle thinks he saw a 7/7 London Tube bomber 'looking up and down the carriage'.
Reportedly, he said he saw a "young Asian guy" get on the train at King's Cross, walk along the carriage and sit down with a black rucksack on his lap.
Biddle, assuming he was on that tube train, was not supposed to survive.
Biddle lost both legs, his left eye, his spleen and 87 pints of blood.
He spent 5 weeks in a coma.
Danny Fremen (7/7 witness saw bomber detonate himself.) writes:
"Daniel Biddle spent 5 weeks in a coma.
"When he came out of it, the faces of the patsies were already plastered all over the news.
"Memory recollection of coma victims just prior to entering the coma is usually not that great.
"The TV and newspapers may have filled in the blanks in his mind when he regained consciousness.
"Bear in mind the 'inquest' will not allow any evidence to contradict these sort of statements which support the official conspiracy theory."
(1) "The policeman said 'mind that hole, that's where the bomb was'.
"THE METAL WAS PUSHED UPWARDS as if the bomb was underneath the train.
"They seem to think the bomb was left in a bag, but I don't remember anybody being where the bomb was, or any bag". - Bruce Lait, Cambridge Evening News.
(2) " … there was a woman .. who was on her back, trapped in the metal WHICH HAD TWISTED UP THROUGH THE MIDDLE OF THE CARRIAGE. The roof was still on but the lining of the carriage had been blown off … there was a big hole in the middle of the floor.” - Policewoman Lizzie Kenworthy.
"Biddle's account, whilst supporting the official conspiracy theory, also contradicts it in some ways. For example, he says the "young Asian man" (Biddle was 26 and Khan was 30 at the time) had a "main bag" on his lap which he reached into and then the explosion occurred. But the police say the bombs were on the floor."
Above: Luton station, outside London. Verint Systems, an Israeli company, is responsible for the CCTV cameras in the London Underground. No CCTV footage of the four Muslims boarding the tube-trains has been released by Verint, who claim that their cameras were not working. The police 'lied' about Jean Charles de Menezes, (De Menezes was unlawfully killed?) and they seem to be lying about the CCTV.
It's worth reading through this account of statements made by forensics expert Clifford Todd who inspected the 7/7 bomb sites:
"It is, in the opinion of Mr Todd, noteworthy that at each scene, some personal materials and documents, such as ID cards, were found relating to the bombers.
"Although they were damaged to some extent, they did not show the damage that would be expected if they were on the body of the bomber or in the rucksack, suggesting that in each case they had been deliberately separated by some distance from the actual explosion."
"The bombers were not wearing the rucksacks at the time of the explosions, but had instead put them down on the floor of the bus and Tube trains"
According to a comment at The Guardian website:
"Witnesses and rescue workers on the trains said the bomb was under the carriage because of the metal sticking UP." - Cached
Bruce Lait said - I don't remember anybody being where the bomb was, or any bag.
http://www.cambridge-news.co.uk/news/region_wide/2005/07/11/83e33146-09af-4421-b2f4-1779a86926f9.lpf (removed from website) / groups.myspace.com/index.cfm?fuseaction=blog....
CAMBRIDGE dancer Bruce Lait has spoken of his miraculous escape when a bomb exploded just yards away from him in a Tube train carriage...
Mr Lait ... believes he and his dance partner Crystal Main were the only passengers in the carriage who survived the blast without serious injury - even though they were sitting nearest to where the bomb detonated.
As they made their way out, a policeman pointed out where the bomb had been.
"The policeman said 'mind that hole, that's where the bomb was'.
"The metal was pushed upwards as if the bomb was underneath the train.
"They seem to think the bomb was left in a bag, but I don't remember anybody being where the bomb was, or any bag," he said.
Jul 23, 2005, Mark Faulk wrote:
In a seemingly innocuous article in the British newspaper Cambridge Evening News, 32 year-old dance instructor Bruce Lait, in an interview from his hospital bed, said:
"The policeman said 'mind that hole, that's where the bomb was'. The metal was pushed upwards as if the bomb was underneath the train. They seem to think the bomb was left in a bag, but I don't remember anybody being where the bomb was, or any bag."
Let's put this in perspective, piece by piece:
"The metal was pushed upwards as if the bomb was underneath the train."
"I don't remember anybody being where the bomb was, or any bag."
"We were nearest the bomb."
The metal was pushed upwards because THE BOMB WAS UNDERNEATH THE TRAIN.
Lait didn't remember seeing anyone, or a bag that could be holding a bomb, near the point of detonation because there was no bomber sitting there, there was no bag. THE BOMB WAS UNDERNEATH THE TRAIN.
Dance partners Bruce Lait and Crystal Main were nearest the bomb.....again, no Islamic radical, no Mideastern terrorist sitting in that carriage. THE BOMB WAS UNDERNEATH THE TRAIN.
J7: 7/7 Inquests Blog reports on 'The Disintegration of Shehzad Tanweer'
As the Inquest approached the end of the third and final week of testimony and evidence into the Aldgate scene, as outlined in 'Factual Issue 3: Circumstances at the scene immediately following the explosions', the first evidence for the presence of Shehzad Tanweer at the site of this explosion emerged.
The evidence didn't come in the form of CCTV footage, as we now know it was claimed that the last sighting of Tanweer was made at around 08.26.32 at the King's Cross Thameslink end of the entrance tunnel to the London Underground.
Nor did the evidence come in the form of witness testimony.
Not one witness on carriage two claimed to have seen Tanweer on the carriage.
Bruce Lait, for example, who had given interviews to the press in the days after July 7th 2005, and who had claimed he hadn't seen anyone where the hole in the floor of the carriage was, was not asked whether he had seen Tanweer on the carriage before the explosion.