The Waco Incident
Koresh vs. Janet Reno & ATF Waco Siege Documentary
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The Waco Incident
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On February 28,
1993, the United States Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and
Explosives (ATF) attempted to execute a search warrant at the
Branch Davidian ranch at Mount Carmel, a property located nine
miles (14 km) east-northeast of Waco, Texas. An exchange of
gunfire resulted in the deaths of four agents and six Davidians.
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A subsequent 51-day siege by the Federal Bureau of Investigation
ended on April 19 when the complex was destroyed by fire.
Seventy-nine people, including 21 children and Davidian leader
David Koresh, died in the incident. This has come to be known as
the Waco Siege, Battle of Mt. Carmel, or the Waco Massacre.
The Waco Incident Investigative reporter, Kristina King
reveals startling facts about the autopsy reports, the
clandestine plan and live interviews revealing a
This video was featured in Penthouse magazine and it
rocked the nation with crucial issues we all must face.
Judge for yourself if the
Constitutional Right to Bear Arms and the Right to
Religious Assembly was violated.
Running time 98 minutes.
After Nearly 15 years of seclusion, two of the most
compelling privately investigated and produced documentaries
surrounding the U.S. Governments involvement in the Waco and
Ruby Ridge Randy Weaver Fiascoes are back!
These videos have been brought out of our archives and
preserved, now on DVD, are now being made available
again to the public by the original and only exclusive
One of the Original Video Covers
will be shipped with every order.
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In the aftermath of the initial raid, the ATF drew heavy
criticism for proceeding, despite being aware that the
Davidians knew of the offensive and of the months-long
surveillance of Mount Carmel. Some critics also continue
to ask why the ATF agents turned down a direct
invitation given months before the initial assault, in
which Koresh spoke with the agents by phone and asked
that they come talk with him about their concerns. There
is also controversy over what the exact content of the
original search warrants were.
Some critics claim that ATF documentation from their
observations of Mount Carmel proved that they knew that
Koresh left the property every day for a run. The ATF
has so far not responded to questions about why they did
not wait for Koresh to leave his property on the day of
the raid and then arrest him instead of staging a raid.
Several documentaries[specify] suggest
that the FBI fired weapons into the building, which the
FBI denies. The main evidence for gunfire is bright
flashes in aerial infra-red recordings from Forward
looking infrared (FLIR) cameras on government aircraft
flying overhead. Edward Allard, a former government
specialist on infra-red imagery, submitted an affidavit
in which he declared that the video revealed bursts of
automatic gunfire coming from government agents. Another
independent FLIR expert, Carlos Ghigliotti, also
confirms gunfire, when shown the original video kept by
International experts hired by the Office of Special
Counsel claimed that the flashes were not gunfire
because (1) they lasted too long, (2) there were no guns
or people on the tapes anywhere near the flashes; and
(3) the flashes were consistent with reflections of
debris and other materials near the building. Edward
Allard commented on the reflection theory, saying that
it was impossible for the flashes on the FLIR film to be
reflections, because FLIR does not record light, it
records heat, and reflections do not produce enough heat
to be noticeable on tape. Actually, FLIR records
infrared radiation, which can be reflected or absorbed
by different materials. Maurice Cox, a former analyst
from the US intelligence community, tested the
reflection theory using the principles of solar
geometry. Cox's Sun Reflection Report concluded that the
flashes seen on the FLIR footage could only be from
In January, 1999 Mr Cox challenged FBI director Louis
Freeh and FBI scientists to dispute his findings. There
was no response.
Autopsies of the dead revealed that some
women and children found beneath a fallen concrete wall
of a storage room died of skull injuries. Photographs
taken after the fire show that the M728 CEV that
penetrated the building while injecting CS gas did not
come close enough to cause the collapse, which was more
likely the result of the fire; photographs show signs of
spalling on the concrete, which suggests that it was
damaged by the intense heat. Some claim that the cooking
off of some of the ammunition stored in the bank vault
damaged the walls.
Autopsy photographs of other children locked in what
appear to be spasmic death poses have been attributed by
some to cyanide poisoning produced by burning CS gas.
Autopsy records indicate that at least 20 Davidians were
shot, including five children under the age of 14, and
three-year-old Dayland Gent was stabbed in the chest.
The expert retained by the Office of Special Counsel
concluded that many of the gunshot wounds "support
self-destruction either by overt suicide, consensual
execution (suicide by proxy), or less likely, forced
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Secondary proof was a summary of a statement made by FBI
sniper Charles Riley several weeks after the incident to
an FBI investigator. Riley stated that he had heard
shots fired from a nearby sniper position, Sierra 1.
This sniper team included Lon Horiuchi, who had killed
the unarmed Vicki Weaver in the Ruby Ridge incident the
preceding August, and Christopher Curran, who had also
been at Ruby Ridge.
In 1995, when attorneys submitted the summary of Riley's
statement as evidence to Judge Smith, the FBI produced
an additional interview in which Riley clarified that he
had heard the statement "shots fired" from Sierra 1,
which meant that agents at Sierra 1 had observed shots
being fired at FBI vehicles by the Davidians.
Finally, .308 cartridge cases found at Sierra 1 were
examined by ballistics experts hired by the Branch
Davidians. They agreed with government experts that the
casings matched guns used by the ATF during the first
raid on February 28, and the Davidians dropped the
Sierra 1 shooting claim from their lawsuit against the
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