(On a side note, I wouldn't have used this pic as evidence as to exactly how far it had listed to the side if it hadn't of been produced from someone else. Gravity pulling it strait down? With no other force evident?)
Momentum will compel the upper mass to continue tilting even after the final failure of the hinge, and it will continue to tilt more and more as it impacts with more and more resistance below. So of course it will both fall and continue to tilt. The whole event is still gravity driven.
All in all, it is no mystery to me how the towers collapsed, despite the repeated arguments from demolition adherents. The falling mass could not be stopped by the remaining structure below once it began falling. Anyone who tries to tell you otherwise is full of crap.
People can call for demolitions as a cause for the collapse initiation if they want, even though I completely disagree that such was necessary or even remotely evidenced, but once that upper block began to fall there was nothing that could stop it in the structure below. Buildings aren't designed to catch a falling mass like that, only to statically hold it up when uncompromised.
It is this point specifically that has caused me to almost completely lose respect for Q24 and to doubt his general objectivity. He seems to think that the building required additional demolitions to continue collapsing once initiated. I find that completely ridiculous, and I find anyone who follows such a line of thought to be a complete fool. Once it started there was no stopping it, and only uninformed or obstinately ignorant people would think otherwise.
As for your comment of "the path of most resistance" I also find that to be ridiculous. What path offered less resistance than down? The only thing that could compel the falling mass off to the side would be a stronger resisting force directly below it. There was no such thing. The structure below offered resistance, but it didn't offer more resistance than the falling mass delivered. In that sense, the falling mass did follow the path of least resistance; straight down through the rest of the structure which was completely incapable of significantly diverting it.