Timothy McVeigh Oklahoma City Bombing Video?

Is there a video of the Oklahoma City Bombing by Timothy McVeigh?
Today April 19, 2010 it has been 15 years since the Oklahoma Bombing incident and even after the execution of the death sentence of Timothy McVeigh, the perpetrator of the bombing, the souls of all who remember the massacre, shake with terror.

The Oklahoma City federal bombing killed 168 people, many of them civilian government workers, and injured 500 others. The casualties included 19 children, 15 of them in the building's day care center. Timothy McVeigh showed little regret about the casualties in the war of his home-grown militia movement against the American government.

On Monday, Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano traveled to to Oklahoma City to commemorate the 15th anniversary of the bombing. She joined survivors, local officials and others at a memorial ceremony, standing in silence for 168 seconds representing the number of dead.
If you find the video of Timothy McVeigh's Oklahoma City Bombing please let me know.

asked by Jules in Law & Ethics | 4723 views | 04-19-2010 at 05:36 PM

The Oklahoma Bombing is considered to be the second worst terrorist attack in the US before the 9/11 attack.
There is no video of the bombing, there are however lots of video interviews of Timothy McVeigh when he was in prison.

It's been exactly 15 years since the bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City took the lives of 168 men, women and children, and nearly nine since Timothy McVeigh died by lethal injection in June 2001 for what - for a few months longer, at least - was considered the worst act of terrorism ever committed on U.S. soil.

A new documentary about Timothy McVeigh, including never-before-heard audio of the terrorist, is stirring emotions even before it airs on msnbc to mark the 15th anniversary of the Oklahoma City bombing.

In his own voice, McVeigh confesses to the bombings and recounts everything from his childhood in Buffalo, his time with the military during the Gulf War, his relationship with conspirator Terry Nichols, to the planning and execution of the attack that killed 168 lives and injured over 500 people.

Timothy McVeigh Oklahoma City Bombing

Oklahoma City bombing survivors and family members gathered to commemorate the 15th anniversary of the federal building's attack and remember those who died.

Timothy McVeigh and his Army buddy Terry Nichols were both convicted for the bombing. McVeigh parked an explosive-filled truck in front of the building. Nichols, who helped build the bomb, is serving multiple life sentences at a federal prison in Colorado.

Bill Clinton, who was president in 1995 when the bombing occurred, said Friday he sees dangerous parallels between current anti-government protests and political tensions ahead of the Oklahoma City bombing.

McVeigh was a devoted believer that a small, committed group of freedom-loving Americans could and should instigate a revolution against an oppressive federal government that threatened their right to carry guns.

He intended his Oklahoma City bombing to be the first shot in a second American revolution, of which he would be remembered as the founding father.

Video of Timothy McVeigh in 60 minutes after the Oklahoma City Bombing.

answered by Bailey | 04-19-2010 at 05:49 PM

We celebrate, as we should, July 4 (Independence Day) and September 17 (Constitution Day). We do not celebrate -- but must never forget -- April 19.

Since the Oklahoma City Bombing, US law enforcement has been on guard against a repeat of such an attack. To see how much the Oklahoma City bombing changed the federal government, just look at the new Washington headquarters of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives. Itís protected by a barrier that looks like a giant concrete and steel fence, which is designed to prevent any explosives-laden vehicle from getting close to the building.

answered by Cori | 04-19-2010 at 08:40 PM

Timothy McVeigh was crazy. He had a complete lack of sympathy or remorse. While waiting to be executed he remained upbeat, noting that even after he died, the score would still be "168-1." Timothy McVeigh cited vague political motivations in his reason for the attack.

answered by Robert | 04-20-2010 at 04:42 AM

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