A Utah attorney claims the FBI edited some security camera videotapes from the morning of the Oklahoma City bombing before releasing the recordings to him. "Four cameras in four different locations going blank at basically the same time on the morning of April 19, 1995. There ain’t no such thing as a coincidence,” Jesse Trentadue told The Associated Press Sunday. "The interesting thing is they spring back on after 9:02,” he said. "The absence of footage from these crucial time intervals is evidence that there is something there that the FBI doesn’t want anybody to see.” Trentadue is conducting a personal inquiry into the attack. Trentadue made similar statements to The Oklahoman in the weeks before giving the newspaper copies of the security camera recordings. He provided them because of their historical value. The recordings cover hours. The Oklahoman Sunday put online excerpts from the recordings from cameras at Southwestern Bell and the public library. None of the recordings show the bomb truck exploding outside the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building at 9:02 a.m. A review of the tapes by The Oklahoman shows some cameras, like the one at the library, clearly record the moment of the explosion. Some do not. A tape from the Regency Tower, an apartment building west of the Murrah Building, turns to static. The time on the Regency Tower tape is 9 a.m. A Southwestern Bell tape skips a few seconds and also goes black briefly. The time on that tape is 8:59 a.m. and 9 a.m. However, many clocks on the tapes are slower than the actual time and the glitches could be from the explosion itself. Trentadue began looking into the bombing after his brother, Kenneth Trentadue, died at the Oklahoma City Federal Transfer Center in August 1995. The brother was never a bombing suspect, but Jesse Trentadue alleges guards mistook his brother for one and beat him to death during an interrogation.