The author of a book on the U.S. postal service’s role in the 9/11 attacks, a book that has sparked a firestorm of controversy, is apologizing for the mistakes that led to the book’s release in December.
In an interview with The Associated Press on Wednesday, author Stephen Odin said he has since been asked to provide the author with a $3,000 check for “the total cost of the book and the costs of editing and publication.”
Odin, who also wrote “The Odins Guide to the Postal Service” and “Postal Nation,” is the founder of the Odins Project, a nonprofit group dedicated to exposing the legacy of the Sept. 11 attacks.
In the interview, Odin denied that he was trying to get a job with the postal service.
“I have no idea how this has happened,” Odin told AP, adding that he has yet to receive a response from the agency.
“It was a horrible mistake.
I regret everything I did.
It is my own fault, but I am so sorry.”
Odins book was not based on his personal experience, but on a series of interviews he conducted with 9/1/01 victims, officials and family members, and was written during a period of time when the nation was still reeling from the attacks.
The book has been described as a “personal account of the events of 9/01,” and Odins is now being criticized for using personal accounts of the attacks as an opportunity to make his case.
In a statement released Wednesday, Odins publisher said the book was “a book about the aftermath of 9-1-01, and about the impact of the attack on families.
It was never intended to be a book about 9/23 or the 9-11 Commission.”
The book “is intended to serve as a personal narrative and commentary on what went wrong on 9-29,” the statement continued.
“This was a difficult time, and the book has a certain tragic tone.
But it is a book whose subject matter is not to be taken lightly.”
Odors book has attracted criticism for its portrayal of the postal agency, which he said was a “fictionalized version” of what really happened on the day of the terrorist attacks.
Odins books critics have also questioned whether the book is accurate, and whether the 9.11 Commission investigation is fair and impartial.
“The book was never meant to be the truth about the events on 9/21,” Odins wife, Trudy, told AP in an interview Wednesday.
“As I told my husband and other people, we are not here to make a book of what happened on 9 11.
Odinson, who lives in New York City, told the AP that he decided to release the book after he realized that the government would not release documents he had requested under the Freedom of Information Act. “
But we are here because we want to make sure that our story is heard and that the truth is not buried by a government that doesn’t have any credibility.”
Odinson, who lives in New York City, told the AP that he decided to release the book after he realized that the government would not release documents he had requested under the Freedom of Information Act.
“My goal was to get those documents and make sure they get released,” Odinson said.
“They’re very important documents that have been withheld from us.
The truth is important to us, and they have been hiding it for a long time.”
Odissons book was released with a caveat: it only detailed his experiences during the attacks, not the 9th of September, the day he said he first heard the terrorist alert and heard about the impending attacks.
“We were at a hotel in New Jersey and were waiting for a plane to fly over, when we heard that a plane had crashed and people had been killed,” Odisson told AP.
“When we saw that, it changed everything.
Odossons book is not the first time that Odins has had to defend himself. “
That’s when I realized that there were people on the ground, and we were going to need a helicopter to rescue them.”
Odossons book is not the first time that Odins has had to defend himself.
Last summer, Odissins book drew criticism from fellow 9/12 victims who said that it portrayed the U,S.
military in a way that was not fair to their loved ones.
Odissors book also drew criticism for portraying a military base as an out-of-control military facility in the middle of the desert.
“People are going to be asking: What the heck did you guys do?”
Odissson told the Associated Press in a recent interview.
“And I’m not going to answer those questions.”
Odssons book has since garnered support from other authors who have criticized it, including author James Baldwin.
“If we don’t talk about 9-