The shadow CIA killed Ahmad Shah Massoud on September 9, 2001. His assassination was overshadowed by the false flag 9/11 attacks, also done by the shadow CIA, and in partnership with the shadow Mossad.
"The details of the assassination, which included an explosive charge disguised as a battery pack for a video camera, the acquisition of stolen passports, and the death of both assassins, at different times and by different means -- suggest a sophisticated conspiracy. Dead men tell no tales, and in this case, neither have the living.Ahmad Shah Massoud defeated the Soviets and the Taliban, and his death shocked and traumatized the people of Afghanistan. They didn't have much time to reflect on his assassination because 9/11 happened two days later.
But Massoud's assassination is important for several reasons. First of all, Ahmad Shah Massoud has become the national hero of Afghanistan. There are pictures of him everywhere in Kabul and Herat where I visited, at least -- on streetcorners, government buildings, and the dashboards of cars. The second anniversay of Massoud's death was celebrated last week in the national stadium, in a ceremony attended by practically every senior member of the government. (4) Massoud has become an abstract symbol of the defeat of the Taliban, the defeat of the Soviet Union, and of the Afghan "resistance" generally.
Considered arrogant by his enemies, supporters describe Massoud as an independent Afghan nationalist incapable of taking orders from foreigners. Massoud would never have allowed foreign bases on Afghan soil, according them." - Paul Wolf, "The Assassination of Ahmad Shah Massoud" Global Research, September 14, 2003.
"It is said that Massoud's greatest enemy was his stubborn independence. When he was approached to make a deal with the Taliban, he had responded by saying: "If I have a place left beneath me to the size of my hat I will fight." On other occasions, he had said: "If surrendering to the powerful was in our calculations, we would have surrendered to the Soviets."
Towards the end of his life, he was convinced that not only Pakistan but the US and Saudi Arabia also support the Taliban. In an address to his fighters Massoud once said: "After years of fighting, finally we see that the US and the Saudis enter into negotiations with us on behalf of the Taliban…"
Massoud's assassination was followed by the attack on the US on September 11. The 9/11 attacks became the catalyst for the US invasion of Afghanistan. More than a decade later, Afghanistan is first on the list of the most corrupt countries and the third poorest nation on Earth. With the exception of major highways, which are needed for military purposes, it remains entirely underdeveloped." - Hashmat Moslih, "Afghanistan in the shadow of Ahmad Shah Massoud" Al Jazeera, September 9, 2014.
The question of who killed the legendary leader of Afghanistan Ahmad Shah Massoud is way more interesting than who killed the scapegoat of the 9/11 crime Osama bin Laden.
It doesn't take much detective work to see that the trails of this case lead to Langley and the White House. The U.S. government had the biggest motive to kill Ahmad Shah Massoud, and the fact that the murder happened two days before their planned 9/11 attacks wasn't by accident. The timing was too perfect to be a mere coincidence.
Massoud was a wild card, he stood in the way of their evil plans for Afghanistan, so they did what they do best. If these bastards can kill President JFK in the heart of America, and cover it up like nothing dramatic happened, then they can kill anyone, anywhere, anytime.