Present or Most Recent Position: Principal Educational Specialist, Digital Equipment Corporation and Compaq Computer Corporation (retired).
Degrees and Schools: PhD Physics (Radio Astronomy), MA Physics, BA Physics, Cambridge University, U.K.
Statement on 9/11: “After five years of avoiding the issue, I watched a video of WTC 7 as it fell. After a period of further research, I was shocked and mortified to discover the overwhelming evidence that the official account of 9/11 cannot possibly be true. Since then I have worked to bring this information into public awareness.”
Additional Information: Former Research Fellow at the California Institute of Technology, former Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Physics, and Astronomy, Pepperdine University.
Papers: The Pentagon Attack: Problems with Theories Alternative to Large Plane Impact, Version 2, March, 2013. Originally published in the Journal of 9/11 Studies, January, 2012.
Ethics and the Official Reports about the Destruction of the World Trade Center Twin Towers (WTC1 and WTC2) on 9/11: A Case Study, by John D. Wyndham, Wayne H. Coste and Michael R. Smith, 2014 IEEE International Symposium on Ethics in Engineering, Science and Technology. See also the Poster for the paper presentation in Chicago, May 23-24, 2014.
The Pentagon Event: The Honegger Hypothesis Refuted, Ver 2, by Victoria Ashley, David Chandler, Jonathan H. Cole, Jim Hoffman, Ken Jenkins, Frank Legge, and John D. Wyndham, April, 2016.
Bringing Closure to the 9/11 Pentagon Debate, Foreign Policy Journal, October, 2016.
Peer Review in Controversial Topics – A Case Study of 9/11, Publications, MDPI Publishing, June, 2017.
Other Scientific Works Papers and Talks on Radio Astronomy
Website: Scientific Method 9/11 — created as a special website for moderated discussion and debate of topics of scientific interest related to 9/11, much of which could be considered preliminary or controversial. This site is no longer being actively maintained, but it is still up for now. It is being archived as a sub-folder here, on the Scientists site as a static archive (frozen as of April 5, 2021).