The whole official story sounds suspect. What is written below is probably closer to the truth. Also being a military police investigator in Basra
seems like a deadly occupation.
The senior military police investigator in Iraq, Captain Ken Masters, 40, was found dead at the British base in Basra on 15 October, the Ministry of
Defence (MoD) said.
The MoD said an inquiry was under way but the circumstances were not regarded as suspicious. Capt Masters had served with the Royal Military Police
'A senior military policewoman found dead in Basra and named last night by the Ministry of Defence is understood to have killed herself. Staff
Sergeant Denise Rose of the Royal Military Police's special investigation branch was found dead from a gunshot wound at the army base in the
Shatt-al-Arab hotel on Sunday, the MoD said.'
dyks-taken from another message board. The arrest of two british soldiers
"What is admitted is that two British soldiers in Arab garb and head dress drove a car towards a group of Iraq police and began firing. According to
the Basra governor Mohammed al-Waili, one policeman was shot dead and another was injured.
BBC ---The Arab garb is obviously undeniable proof that the operation, whatever its ultimate intention, was staged so that any eyewitnesses would
believe it had been carried out by Iraqis.
This has all the indications of a frame up.
This is made all the more interesting by the fact that early reports cited as originating from BBC World Service radio stated that the car used
contained explosives. Was this another staged car bombing intended to keep tensions high? As you will discover later, the plan to keep Iraq divided
and in turmoil is an actual policy directive that spans back over two decades.
The BBC reports that the car did contain, "assault rifles, a light machine gun, an anti-tank weapon, radio gear and medical kit. This is thought to
be standard kit for the SAS operating in such a theatre of operations."
And are fake bushy black wigs and turbans standard kit for the SAS? What happened to the early reports of explosives? Why has the media relentlessly
reported on the subsequent rescue effort and failed to address these key questions?
The soldiers were arrested and taken to a nearby jail where they were confronted and interrogated by an Iraqi judge.
The initial demand from the puppet authorities that the soldiers be released was rejected by the Basra government. At that point tanks were sent in to
'rescue' the terrorists and the 'liberated' Iraqis started to riot, firebombing and pelting stones at the vehicles injuring British troops as was
depicted in this dramatic Reuters photo.
As the SAS were being rescued 150 prisoners escaped from the jail. Was this intentional or just a result of another botched black op?
From this point on media coverage was monopolized by accounts of the rescue and the giant marauding pink elephant in the living room, namely why the
soldiers were arrested in the first place, was routinely ignored.
The only outlet to ask any serious questions was Australian TV news which according to one viewer gave, "credibility to the 'conspiracy theorists'
who have long claimed many terrorist acts in Iraq are, in fact, being initiated and carried out by US, British and Israeli forces."
'Moslem Terrorism' Is Fabricated By Intel Agencies
[edit on 17-10-2005 by kindred]