I’M CRAZY YOU SEE …
… SO I ASK ‘CRAZY’ QUESTIONS
The David Icke Newsletter goes out on Sunday with a major 5,300-word background article on the McAlpine controversy and the paedophile ring operating out of Downing Street
Steve Messham said that the problem of ‘mistaken identity’ arose because police showed him a picture in the 1990s of the person that he said abused him and they told him that it was Lord McAlpine. Now they had shown him a picture of Lord McAlpine ‘in the last hour’ and he had realised that it is not the man in the picture that police showed to him in the 1990s.
We are being asked to believe that in the 15-20 years between Steve Messham allegedly being shown the picture of ‘Lord McAlpine’ by police and accusing him of sexually abusing him in an unbroadcast part of the interview with Newsnight that Messham has never once Googled ‘Lord Alistair McAlpine’ and seen the pictures of him widely available ever since he said he was abused??
Yet a few days before Messham came out with his sudden ‘mistaken identity’ apology, he had told Channel Four News that he had broken into the flat of an abuser in North Wales and taken away dozens of photographs of abusers raping boys, including himself, and some clearly showed the face, he said, of what he claimed was the ‘prominent Tory abuser’.
Was he talking in the Channel Four News interview about the same person that he later said he had mistakenly identified or someone else? We need clarity on this, Steve, because it’s all very confusing.
Further, he said that he not only had polaroid photographs of the ‘prominent Tory abuser’, but the man had told him who he was and how he would have him killed if he ever spoke out. This is his interview with Channel Four News about the photographs:
Meesham said that he took the photographs to police and that although the faces of the abusers were clear to see the police said that they could not identify men in the pictures. Police now say that they can’t comment on what happened to the images because of the new inquiry, but Meesham’s story about the pictures is corroborated by Sian Griffiths, who worked in the inquiry office at Clwyd Council in the 1990s during the two inquiries into abuse at North Wales children’s homes.
These were the Jillings report, which was never published because the council was warned by insurers of possible legal action by those that the victims named, and the main Waterhouse inquiry which did not allow victims to name who they said were their famous abusers.
Sian Griffiths, who sat at the administrative centre of both inquiries, told Channel Four News that Steve Messham’s photographs of abuse were ordered to be destroyed. She said: ‘We were supplied with copies of court documents … there was an order made for the books and photos to be destroyed.’ This is Sian’s interview