The Boy Named Sue.
I have been dealing with a legal action brought by serial Canadian litigant Richard Warman for the last – wait for it – TWELVE YEARS. No, that’s not a typing error – TWELVE YEARS. If that sounds mad, well, it’s because it is.
The action relates to what was said about him in Children of the Matrix published in 2001 – THIRTEEN years ago – in a chapter headed ‘The Gatekeepers’.
The action fits perfectly with Warman’s stated policy of what he calls ‘Maximum Disruption’ – setting out to cause maximum disruption to the lives of his legal targets, the number of which is absolutely shocking. A figure of 69 was mentioned in one of his cases last year and if that is not 100% accurate then he can let me have what he says is the number and I’ll add it here.
His legal campaigns have led to financially devastated lives, people being silenced and websites forced to close as a result. Despite this, Warman was given a ‘human rights’ award by the Canadian Jewish Congress.
How he can afford to pay all the lawyers he hires goodness knows – take this single action over 12 years alone.
There are many people in Canada who are now terrified of saying anything about Warman for fear of yet another lawsuit and more maximum disruption. I say ENOUGH.
‘Revelations that politicians allegedly murdered and raped young boys is “only the tip of the iceberg” in the Westminster historic child abuse scandal, Theresa May has warned.
The Home Secretary expressed dismay that institutions designed to protect children failed in the past and said she was determined to bring those guilty to justice, whatever their position.’
‘A top Conservative MP invited a paedophile business consultant to the House of Commons for lunch meetings, it has been reported.
Sir Edward Leigh, 64, held meetings inside Westminster where he entertained an entrepreneur who has been convicted of making thousands of indecent images of children.
Businessman Duncan Breeze was given privileged access to parliament buildings as recently as a few months ago, it has been claimed.’
‘Anyone wishing to see just how shocking the behaviour of our “child protection” system can be should watch an utterly chilling video on YouTube (see below: “Kidnap of children from their mother by Dutch social services…”). It shows 11-year-old twins screaming in protest as they are seized by social workers and carried off by a mob of policemen, from the loving home they have now not seen for nearly three years.
Although they belong to a Russian-Latvian family resident for years in Holland, it is a scene re-enacted every day in Britain, thanks to a system that the Dutch children’s minister said in 2009 should be an “inspiration” to social workers in his own country.
Having reported on this awful story more than once before, I now write about it again because this very day, in the town of Nijmegen, those children will be rushing joyfully into the arms of their mother and their brother Ilja Antonovs (who shot the film) – because last week, a judge ruled that the children should never have been removed in the first place.’
‘Britain approved the sale of arms to Israel worth £7m in the six months before its offensive on Gaza this summer, including components for drones, combat aircraft and helicopters along with spare parts for sniper rifles, according to figures seen by The Independent.
The government data will raise fresh concerns that British-made equipment was used by the Israeli military during Operation Protective Edge in Gaza in July and August, which led to more than 2,000 Palestinian deaths and 73 Israeli fatalities, 66 of them soldiers.
The Independent can reveal that ministers in the Department for Business Innovation and Skills (BIS) have also ordered a fresh review of military export licences to Israel granted prior to the outbreak of the conflict after officials found 12 instances where arms containing British components may have been used in Gaza by the Israeli Defence Forces (IDF).’
‘A controversial bill that officially defines Israel as the nation-state of the Jewish people has been approved by cabinet despite warnings that the move risks undermining the country’s democratic character.
Opponents, including some cabinet ministers, said the new legislation defined reserved “national rights” for Jews only and not for its minorities, and rights groups condemned it as racist.
The bill, which is intended to become part of Israel’s basic laws, would recognise Israel’s Jewish character, institutionalise Jewish law as an inspiration for legislation and delist Arabic as a second official language.’
‘Royal Bank of Scotland has apologised for misleading a parliamentary committee over its treatment of small businesses.
Sir Philip Hampton, chairman of RBS, admitted evidence given by two executives was wrong – but insisted they made an ‘honest mistake’ when discussing the controversial Global Restructuring Group before the Treasury Select Committee.
Andrew Tyrie, committee chairman, said they had been ‘wilfully obtuse’.’
Tonight’s guest are Rima E. Laibow and Robert M. Price
Rima E. Laibow joins me to discuss the Fukushima meltdown, which continues to assault the planet on a daily basis with barrages of radioactive fallout that have infiltrated everything from our international food supply to the Pacific Ocean.
Robert M. Price is one of the most respected theologians in the world. He’ll be chatting about the origins of organised religion, how we came to believe in all powerful benevolent deities.
‘A Left-wing cookery writer has sparked outrage by saying David Cameron should resign for using his ‘dead son’ as a front to privatise the NHS.
Jack Monroe, who writes for The Guardian on cookery and poverty issues, said on Twitter that the Prime Minister should go because he ‘uses stories about his dead son as misty-eyed rhetoric to legitimise selling our NHS to his friends’.’
‘US air strikes are pushing Syrian fighters and civilians into the arms the extremist Islamic organisation Isis.
In a series of interviews fighters from Free Syria Army (FSA) and other Islamic military groups told the Guardian they were forging alliances with Isis, which calls itself the Islamic State.
Although some units appear to have defected, others claim to be forming tactical alliances or truces with the extremist group. There were also claims that civilians, hundreds of thousands of whom have been killed in Syria’s bloody civil war, were seeking Isis rule out of desire for safety – and resentment against the US’s bombing campaign.’
‘Britain is facing an ‘almost inevitable’ attack by fanatics who have been ‘militarised’ by Islamic State, according to police and security officials.
In speeches today, Theresa May and senior police will warn that the ‘diverse’ terrorist threat posed by jihadis returning from Syria and Iraq is one of the greatest this country has ever faced.
Potential attacks could range from a ‘lone wolf’ beheading in a crowded shopping centre or street, to a bomb plot using fertiliser stolen from British farms. One Whitehall official told the Mail: ‘It is almost inevitable that something is going to happen in the next few months.’’
‘Why is there a counter-terrorism awareness week?
The evolving nature of the terror threat and, in particular, the risk of a random lone-wolf attack has left the police and intelligence agencies warning they alone cannot spot or prevent every plot.
Low level, unsophisticated attacks, such a knife assault, are very difficult to track in advance because they is often very little planning meaning fewer opportunities for the intelligence services to pick up on the plans.’
‘A 12-year-old boy has been shot dead by police in the US city of Cleveland, after carrying what turned out to be a replica gun in a playground.
Police say an officer fired two shots at the boy after he failed to obey an order to raise his hands.
A caller reported the boy to police for scaring people with a gun but said that he did not know if it was real.’
‘The list of places off-limits to Mary Coales is extensive. The 63-year-old can’t go to theatres, restaurants, cinemas, airports, or parks.
If she has a hospital appointment, she has to wait outside the building until the very last moment, while trips to the supermarket are conducted at lightning speed.
Even walking down the road outside her house can cause a terrible shooting pain in her mouth — which is why, whenever she goes out, she wears a top made from a special gauzy silver and polyamide material.’
‘Celebrities, MPs and charities have joined the backlash against the latest Band Aid single, claiming it ‘patronises’ Africa.
As the new version of Do They Know It’s Christmas? reached number one in the charts, the furore over its controversial lyrics grew.
Lily Allen and Emeli Sande are the latest musicians to criticise the song, which aims to raise millions of pounds to help fight the ebola crisis in West Africa.
Some say the lyrics are outdated and perpetuate negative stereotypes of African countries which could harm their world image.’
‘The target of reducing net migration to below 100,000 a year has been abandoned by the Government after Theresa May admitted that it has been “blown off course” and was now “unlikely”.
In an interview with The Telegraph, the Home Secretary appeared to confirm that the Government has now abandoned a “no ifs, no buts” pledge made by David Cameron to reduce net migration to the “tens of thousands” by next year.
The admission was seized on by critics and came ahead of a speech on immigration by the Prime Minister which is designed to combat the threat posed by the UK Independence Party.’
‘Millions of people around the world believe in evil as depicted in many ancient texts. Human acceptance of what is portrayed as such is significantly why it exists in grand fashion. It is very difficult to prove that it does without a shadow of a doubt. It is more challenging to present or even discuss it without it becoming a debate about religion.
As contrary as they are, it is interesting how linked the light and the darkness appear to be historically and in contemporary times. They are eternally bound to each other by belief, interpretation, exploitation and fear. This imposed duality of common opinion has enslaved human kind since the dawn of time.’
‘A new family court building in Philadelphia is being accused of indiscriminately strip searching children who entered the premises. Children involved in both criminal and non-criminal cases were searched, including children who were wrapped up in the court system simply because they were victims of sexual abuse. For them, their encounter at the court inflicted deeper trauma on an already painfull situation.
The inappropriate strip searches were the result of an error in policy that instructed sheriff’s deputies to strip search people upon entering the building, “as a security precaution.”
The new court opened last Monday, at 15th and Arch Streets in Philadelphia, and the policies went into effect immediately, on the first day of operation.’
‘A fire at a Scottish nuclear power plant has caused the release of radioactive particles “via an unauthorized route.” Site officials insist the leak poses no threat to the public.
The fire at Dounreay Site Restoration Limited (DSRL) began at 01:30 GMT on October 7. Fire services at the plant were able to extinguish the blaze within 30 minutes.
Subsequent monitoring of the fire, reportedly caused by “procedural non-compliances and behavioral practices” by staff, showed that low levels of radioactive particles has been released into the atmosphere as a result of the incident.’
‘Barristers, it is said, should never ask witnesses questions unless they already know the answers. Journalists, by contrast, do best by seeking to elicit information that they genuinely do not know. But the other evening I found myself getting a wholly unexpected answer to a question which I had expected would produce a predictable one.
The occasion was a scintillating lecture by Prof Sir David King, the former government Chief scientist, put on by Ashden, the charity that runs the eponymous energy awards. That’s not an adjective I apply often to talks, but I was riveted as David ranged over subjects from population growth to water resources, the growth of cities to commodity prices, spewing out new information and insights.
But while he said a lot about the promise of renewable energy, he said almost nothing about nuclear power – despite for long having been one of its foremost and most influential advocates in Britain, describing it, for example, as a “massive economic opportunity” for the country.’
‘Germany’s FM, Frank-Walter Steinmeier, has said he is against Ukraine joining NATO. In an interview with Der Spiegel, he said he considers “that it is possible for NATO to have a partnership with Ukraine, but not membership.”
He also added that he does not believe it is realistic for Ukraine to join the European Union in the foreseeable future, as the economic and political modernization of Ukraine is a “project for a few generations.”
He also urged Kiev to introduce reforms to fight corruption and mismanagement of the economy, saying they had to start immediately and that there was no time to lose.’
‘Manufacturers hide information from doctors about ingredients and conceal their sinister plans for vaccine production so that doctors will continue to feel comfortable recommending vaccines. Doctors have no possibility whatsoever of knowing the complete composition of vaccines, nor do health authorities – or, in fact, anyone else.
Here are some of the methods manufacturers use to conceal the presence of ingredients in vaccines: ‘
‘Riots have broken out in southern France over the death of a young activist killed by a police grenade.
At least 16 people were arrested in Toulouse as rubbish bins were torched and bus shelters smashed during a demonstration in the French city.
The riots unfolded on the margins of an otherwise peaceful march where protesters carried placards reading ‘End to the licence to kill’.
At one point during the stand-off, demonstrators were dispersed by powerful jets of water.’
‘The signs pointed to the grand jury drawing near a decision as to whether Ferguson police Officer Darren Wilson will be charged with a crime for fatally shooting Michael Brown.
But word leaked out Saturday that when the Missouri grand jury wrapped up its session Friday, it’s hadn’t wrapped up the case. The 12 grand jurors will meet again Monday, sources said.
People are getting antsy. Supporters of Brown’s family want to see Wilson go to trial. The officer’s supporters want him to be vindicated.
Business owners worry about their property. Officials are concerned about keeping the peace.’
‘A regulatory scheme that would have barred individual European nations from deciding for themselves whether or not to allow the cultivation of genetically modified organisms (GMOs) has been rejected after the European Parliament voted overwhelmingly to scrap it.
The European Commission had passed a law prohibiting individual EU member nations from banning any GMOs that the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) had already declared to be safe. This was quickly met with resistance by European nations such as France, which lean more toward opposing biotechnology.’
‘Russia has placed a destructive “Trojan Horse” malware program in the software that operates most of America’s critical infrastructure, making it possible for Moscow to cause economic catastrophe throughout the U.S., the Department of Homeland Security has now warned.
The cyber operation is the modern-day equivalent of the Cold War’s concept of nuclear MAD — mutual assured destruction — because intelligence analysts believe the United States has likely achieved similar inroads into Russian (and likely Chinese) infrastructure.’
‘Federal bankruptcy Judge Steven Rhodes continued his anti-people legal reasoning by denying a motion to reconsider his decision not to halt water shut-offs in Detroit.
Since January some 31,000 households have been subjected to a concerted policy of massive terminations of water services. Even though officials of the Detroit Water & Sewerage Department (DWSD) claim that most customers paid their designated arrears allowing a reconnection of service, there still remains an undetermined number of people who are living without water or have been forced to re-locate.’
‘On November 21, 2014 the State of Connecticut’s Office of the Child Advocate issued a 114-page report, Shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School: Report of the Office of the Child Advocate (PDF), focusing on the ambiguous profile of Sandy Hook Elementary School shooter Adam Lanza that may become the basis for mental health practices throughout the United States.
With contributors including psychiatrists and academicians from education and social work departments, the publication comes just two months after the US Department of Health and Human Services and Department of Education announced over $160 million in funding for widescale research and deployment of mental health initiatives in the nation’s public schools.’
‘CNN would lament in its article, “More held in military-led Thailand after flashing ‘Hunger Games’ salute,” that:
The central figure in “The Hunger Games,” the hit sci-fi series about an oppressed people’s struggle against a totalitarian regime, is being evoked for real, now, in Thailand among university students expressing their opposition to that southeast Asian nation’s military rulers.
Several students, from Bangkok to about 450 kilometers (280 miles) away to the northeast, have been detained in recent days after flashing the signature anti-establishment, three-fingered salute from”The Hunger Games.”’
‘An appeals court in Egypt has upheld prison sentences for at least 85 student protesters convicted of taking part in demonstrations in support of ousted president, Mohammed Morsi.
The court in the Egyptian capital, Cairo, confirmed the students’ jail terms of up to five years on Sunday.
The “court of appeals confirmed the verdict against 85 students, including five female students…for violent clashes in al-Azhar University,” defense lawyer, Mukhtar Mounir, who represented nine of the defendants, said after the court session.’
‘Pressure is mounting on British MPs to stand for the rights of Palestinians in a parliamentary debate on the ongoing tensions in the West Bank.
The parliament is set to convene on December 1 to discuss the rising tensions in the occupied Palestinian territories. This, in response to an online campaign which managed to gather over 124, 000 signatures from British citizens.
The petition has called on the British establishment to make efforts toward “saving lives” and resolving the conflict.’
‘Afghan officials say at least 50 people have been killed and 70 others wounded when a powerful bomb explosion ripped through a group of spectators watching a volleyball match in Afghanistan’s southeastern province of Paktika.
Attaullah Fazly, the deputy governor of Paktika, said the attack took place in Yahyakhel district of the province, situated over 280 kilometers (173 miles) south of the capital, Kabul, on Sunday.
Provincial governor spokesman, Mukhlis Afghan, said the incident took place when a bomber targeted hundreds who had gathered to watch the game. Many of the wounded are reportedly in critical condition.’
Why would these people attempt to damage the work of someone who was at the front line 25 years ago before there was a ‘truth movement’ and has already done more to alert people to the truth worldwide than this lot will do collectively if they live to be a thousand?
Who benefits? The System.
Why would they be so quick to criticise the UK Column which is way further down the rabbit hole than they will ever be prepared to go?
Who benefits? The System.
You can expect some major attempts to discredit me in the next few months which are bubbling in the background at the moment because I am getting far too close to the truth and they know that I won’t be intimidated or silenced.
I take it as a compliment and I’ll just run at them quicker.
Watch this space and all that.