9/11 plotters rebuked
The 9/11 plot is a continuing thing, you know, as can be seen from the way various power structures play games with public awareness and perceptions concerning that fateful day.
Nothing would have made the conspirators happier than to have had Tom Kean Jr. elected senator from New Jersey, a state that took many casualties that day. It's not that Kean specifically was involved in the 9/11 cover-up (though as a state senator, he certainly didn't do much in that respect). But appearances are extraordinarily important in conspiratorial politics.
His dad, the former New Jersey governor, was co-chairman of a commission that suppressed the facts about 9/11 and wove a narrative that covered the tracks of treason. The executive director of that panel is now a top-level adviser to the Bush bunch.
Though no man should be held accountable for the sins of his father, neither should he receive honor based on his father if his father is a bad guy. And, when you get down to it, Kean was taking political advantage of the name recognition of his dad.
Had Kean been elected, it would have sent a powerful subversive message to all the creeps and traitors who look to see which way the wind is blowing and to see whether the federal criminals will hold power. Contrarily, Kean's defeat sends them a powerful message that the handwriting is on the wall, that they have been weighed in the balance and found wanting.
Still, the media's exit polls failed to ask voters whether their votes were influenced by a belief that 9/11 was an inside job. Nevertheless, we know that a recent Scripps Howard poll showed some 36 percent of Americans were willing to voice that suspicion and a New York Times/CBS poll showed that most Americans think that the Bush bunch is engaging in a serious cover-up concerning the events of 9/11.
Hence, we can say that the 9/11 factor had a major influence on the outcome of the elections.