Newsletter Archive Online

The San Francisco Tesla Society

Presents a free presentation featuring

Jim Hoffman

"Physics, Common Sense & the Collapse
of the World Trade Center Towers"

Sunday, September 11, 2005  1 - 3 p.m. at

Round Table Pizza
Banquet Room on 2nd Floor
5160 Geary Blvd. (at 16th Ave.)
San Francisco, California

The theory that the Twin Towers collapsed because of jetliner impacts and fires is a core tenet of the official story of the 9-11-2001 attack and, consequently, the "War on Terror."  The shock of the attack, combined with the obstruction of investigation and destruction of evidence, has precluded a credible scientific evaluation of this theory by any official body.   Examining the abundant photographic and video evidence of the collapses of the Twin Towers and Building 7 in light of common sense intuition and basic principles of physics, we show that the official explanations of the collapses fail to account for their documented physical features such as their rapidity, symmetry, pulvarization and totality -- all of which are consistent with controlled demolition.

Jim Hoffman is a software engineer, research scientist, and inventor.  His work scientific visualizations were instrumental in advancing minimal surface geometry in the 1980s, and led to the discovery of new 3-dimensional morphologies for modeling block co-polymers. His graphics work has been widely published in journals like Science News, Scientific American, Science Digest, and Nature; and he has co-authored papers on polymer science in Science and Macromolecules.   Jim Hoffman has been researching the World Trade Center collapses and other aspects of the September 11th attack since February of 2003, and has created the acclaimed website,   to document his investigations.

Click Here For A List Of Additional 9-11

Investigative Events in the Bay Area for 2005


Geary_Parking_02.jpg (25051 bytes)  

Parking is available on the
street or for $ 2 per hour in
the garage nearby behind
ROSS Dept. Store.

For more information about the San Francisco Tesla Society, call (415) 820-1451, or visit us online at .

                        Click here for the PDF Version of our Fall 2005 Newsletter

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