reply to post by deprogrammer
One of the interesting and little known things about Pan Am 103, was that the South African delegation of Pik Botha, Magnus Malan and 20 others were
booked onto Pan Am 103 to go to New York for the UN Commission on the hand-over of South West Africa (German protectorate managed by South Africa),
turning it into an independent country, Nambia. But providence shone through and the SA delegation was partially moved to Pan Am 101. Only six however
of the South African delegation went to New York, 16 went back to SA. Which makes one question, how important were those other 16, shouldn't they have
traveled as originally scheduled on Pan Am 103?
Not so lucky for Brent Carlssen, the UN Commissioner for Namibia who was booked onto Pan Am 101 originally for the talks at the UN in New York.
Brent had the audacity to bad mouth Oppenheimer on public BBC television, obviously he paid for his mistake. Oppenheimer owns deBeers (diamonds mines)
and Anglo American (gold mines) and had plans to fully rape Namibian resources which were brought to light in the BBC TV interview with Brent.
Oppenheimer wanted to bitch-slap Carlssen before going to the UN, so he held him up in London, apparently just long enough that Carlssen would have to
take Pan Am 103. We sort of know what happened from there.
Pan Am 103 was also allegedly a mule flight, that ran heroin and opium through Syria for the CIA. It's interesting that in some of the old footage you
can see "bobbies" picking up what look like bags on the ground near the crash site. Another interesting development that came to light was that known
South African operatives were seen in the baggage handling area for Pan Am 103 but not Pan Am 101. This was discounted as being part of the security
detail, but they should not have been there in the first place.
It's interesting that there had been a blood feud going on between South Africa (National Party) and the UN since the early 60's, kind of a tit for
tat. It has been alleged that Dag Hammarskjold's plane was shot down by an SA team of mercenaries lead by Roi Rus, who allegedly according to
witnesses, executed Dag and his aid (the only two survivors of the crash) with single shots to the head. Then in 1965 SA's president Voerword was
assassinated. It carries on from there with members of the Bruderbond and ANC (UN's military arm in Africa) presidents, dignitaries and other
political movers and shakers. It's an interesting history actually, but a tad obscene in the way governments and corporations consider us as nothing,
as collateral damage or acceptable losses, in order to kill one man or stop one program.
I have a past and personal history in this area, so I know a bit of what I speak ;-) As long as the dirty tricks executed by governments and large
corporations continue to work, they will continue using them.
Cheers - Dave
edit on 12/20.2011 by bobs_uruncle because: (no reason given)