posted on Jan, 21 2009 @ 03:37 AM
As I've said before, the Torygraph has been spook central for a long time. For example, they were the ones who broke a "story" about
British troops in Baghdad just happening to find documents linking George Galloway to corrupt oil trading. And I think there was a thing where
Dominic Lawson was linked to the spooks when he was there.
Normally I'd go and check this out, but I'm feeling lazy.
So what can we say about this blackjack thing?
If it's viral marketing, what is it selling? Can't think of anything.
It clearly took some time and a certain amount of money to put together. Were the pictures of the van photoshopped or were they real? I'd suspect
the latter, because most of the photoshop work was pretty obvious. So quite a lot of trouble and a small but not insignificant budget went into
Justin Williams wants to draw attention to it, but does not want to be connected with it. The Telegraph staff don't want to answer questions
on it. That may be because if anything actually does happen, he knows people are going to come after him about it.
Our security services have already shown they're prepared to kill a few people here to try and promote the War of Terror. The July 7th bombings were
clearly orchestrated. Checking back on that stuff, which I hadn't looked into for a few months, I see that there was a story that three men
responsible for the bombings had been shot in Canary Wharf. The story was pulled really quickly.
It looks as if the "bombers" (at least one of whom had connections to the security services) thought they were participating in a drill. Why else
buy return tickets? When their train was cancelled, and they arrived late, to find that bombs had already gone off, they went to Canary Wharf to
alert the media. That's one plausible scenario.
Further, it's interesting that no-one knows who Jean Charles De Menezes was working for. He was an electrician, and the tube explosions were
originally reported as electrical faults. Getting rid of him, therefore, might have served two purposes: eliminate someone who knew too much, and get
a story for the media to distract them from looking too closely at the July 7 events.
Whether any of the above is true or not, I'm convinced that there's enough evidence to show that the security services had their hand in the
bombings. It doesn't seem to have had the desired effect.
I wonder if it's possible to bring a private prosecution against the Telegraph as someone suggested. That might shake something loose...