Wherever Blair goes he is threatened with a citizen’s arrest for his crimes. Now it appears there have been plots to assassinate him. What can he do to protect himself?
FORMER Prime Minister Tony Blair and his wife, Cherie Booth, may have been the target of a terror attack, according to reports of a “secret trial” being held at the Old Bailey
The jury were told that Blair’s address was written on a piece of paper found in car of a British man accused of a terror plot which may have included the assassination of a prominent public figure.
It wasn’t reported which address was on the paper — out of the eight properties the Blairs have accumulated since he left office. These homes are said to be worth £15 million, part of over £80 million he is estimated to have banked in the past seven years.
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A terror suspect accused of carrying out ‘indiscriminate killings’ lived at an address that started with ‘Mr and Mrs Blair’s house’.
The revelation was made during a trial at the Old Bailey. Jurors were shown a video of a 61 year-old man speaking with a transatlantic accent, posing on holiday and telling locals that he was once ‘really popular, actually’.
The suspect was ‘hiding in plain sight’ according to prosecutors, in a ‘massive house’ containing paintings of himself and his ‘frankly awful’ wife.
“These were obviously planned, because colossal portraits don’t happen by accident”, said Prosecutor Cherie Blair. “And the one over the fireplace really captures my good side. Not one of them is a water colour and all of them bear the hallmark ‘A Pretty Straight Kinda Peace Envoy’. I put it to you that you’re obsessed with oils.”
The defendant denied the charges but admitted sleeping with the prosecution, before adding “C’mon Cherie, what’s this really all about?”
The Prosecution then showed the defendant an invoice for an enormous legal fee.
“The defence rests”, said a Mr Blair. “There’s no use arguing with her when she gets like this. Besides, if Cherie pulls this off, I really will be a ‘kept husband’.”
DAVID CAMERON in UN Speech Says ANYONE QUESTIONING the 9/11 Official Story Is a TERROR EXTREMIST
Elite NWO Agenda
Published on Sep 29, 2014
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DAVID CAMERON in UN Speech Says ANYONE QUESTIONING the 9/11 Official Story Is a TERROR EXTREMIST
Met Police warn people that viewing extremist material in wake of Islamic State’s killing of journalist may be a terror offence but experts say prosecutions are unlikely Met Police warn people that viewing extremist material in wake of Islamic State’s killing of journalist may be a terror offence but experts say prosecutions are unlikely.
In the wake of revelations about the extent of mass surveillance by the NSA and other agencies, people are trying to protect themselves by adopting encryption and other privacy tools. The gathering crisis of trust around consumer web services and the fallout from Edward Snowden’s revelations is fuelling a significant uptake in anonymity tools, new research shows, as internet users battle censorship and assert their right to privacy online. Globally, 56% of those surveyed by GlobalWebIndex reported that they felt the internet is eroding their personal privacy, with an estimated 415 million people or 28% of the online population using tools to disguise their identity or location. Aggregating market research data from 170,000 internet users worldwide, GWI found that 11% of all users claim to use Tor, the most high profile for anonymising internet access.
Tor was created – largely with funding from the U.S. government – in order to allow people who live in repressive authoritarian regimes to communicate anonymously on the Internet.
So it is ironic that the NSA targets as “extremists” (the word the U.S. government uses for “probable terrorists”) anyone who uses Tor or any other privacy tool … or even searches for information on privacy tools on the Internet.
“What you’ve seen with our politics, partly because of gerrymandering, partly because of the Balkanization of media so people just watch what reinforces their deepest biases, partly because of big money in politics, is increasingly politicians are rewarded for taking the most extreme, maximalist positions,” Obama told the liberal Times columnist. “Sooner or later, that catches up with you. You end up not being able to move forward on things we need to move forward on. We need to reform our immigration system. That would be good not just for our domestic economy but for our position in the world. You travel around Latin America—nothing would more reinforce an admiration for the United States than us doing that. We need to rebuild our infrastructure. You go to the Singapore airport and then you come back to one of our airports and you say, huh? We’re not acting like a superpower.” conspiracy “david cameron” un “united nations” 9/11 official government terror recruitment staged defense domestic offense world truth lies agenda idol extreme home uk “united kingdom” online hate anger britain british freedom control power “new world order” speech conference law “law and order” video police social society “social media” media entertainment game actor puppet 2014 2015 question journalist journalism staged drama u.s. “united states” usa america “elite nwo agenda” alex jones rant fear gerald celente isis isil is iraq war false flag attack louis farrakhan truther prepper american blackout collapse occupy central hong kong china russia mh370 web censorship clinton china greatwall censor leader hate speech max keiser david icke jim rogers lindsey williams
He then quotes Matthew Olsen, the director of the National Counter-Terrorism Center, who told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee in March hundreds of terrorists have Western passports and they “could return to their home countries to commit violence on their own initiative or participate in al Qaeda-directed plots.”
According to a report by issued by START last month, “sovereign citizens were the top concern of law sovereign enforcement” and ranked ahead of neo-Nazis, the KKK, the patriot movement, and other “idiosyncratic sectarians,” including survivalists, all who allegedly pose a threat to the police and the state according to a survey conducted by the Homeland Security funded organization.
The U.S. Army has built a 300 acre ‘fake city’ complete with a sports stadium, bank, school, and an underground subway in order to train for unspecified future combat scenarios.
– See more at: http://xrepublic.tv/node/10617#sthash.JNyUj2Uc.dpuf
JD Heyes — Natural News Oct 8, 2014
If you’re a conspiracy theorist, then you’re crazy, right? That’s been the common belief for years, but recent studies prove that just the opposite is true.
Researchers — psychologists and social scientists, mostly — in the U.S. and United Kingdom say data indicate that, contrary to those mainstream media stereotypes, “conspiracy theorists” appear to be more sane than people who accept official versions of controversial and contested events.
The most recent study was published in July 2013 by psychologists Michael J. Wood and Karen M. Douglas of the University of Kent in the UK. Entitled “‘What about Building 7?’ A Social Psychological Study of Online Discussion of 9/11 Conspiracy Theories,” the study compared “conspiracist,” or pro-conspiracy theory, and “conventionalist,” or anti-conspiracy, comments on news websites.
The researchers noted that they were surprised to find that it is now more conventional to leave so-called conspiracist comments than conventional ones.
“Of the 2174 comments collected, 1459 were coded as conspiracist and 715 as conventionalist,” the researchers wrote.
‘The research showed that people who favored the official account of 9/11 were generally more hostile’
So, among people who comment on news articles, those who discount official government accounts of events like the 9/11 attacks and the assassination of John F. Kennedy outnumber believers by more than two-to-one. That means the pro-conspiracy commenters are those who are now expressing what is considered conventional wisdom, while the anti-conspiracy commenters represent a small, beleaguered minority that is often scoffed at and shunned.
Perhaps becoming frustrated that their alleged mainstream viewpoints are no longer considered as such by the majority, those who are anti-conspiracy commenters often showed anger and disgust in their posts.
“The research… showed that people who favoured the official account of 9/11 were generally more hostile when trying to persuade their rivals,” said the study.
Also, it seems that those who do not believe in the conspiracies were not just hostile but fanatically attached to their own conspiracy theories as well. The researchers said that, according to the anti-conspiracy holders, their own theory of 9/11 — one which says 19 Muslims, none of whom could fly commercial airliners with any proficiency, pulled off an amazing surprise attack under the direction of a man on dialysis (Osama bin Laden) who was living in a cave somewhere in Afghanistan — is unwaveringly true.
Meanwhile, “conspiracists,” on the hand, did not have to pretend to have a theory that completely explained the events of 9/11. “For people who think 9/11 was a government conspiracy, the focus is not on promoting a specific rival theory, but in trying to debunk the official account,” the researchers said.
As reported by Veterans Today:
In short, the new study by Wood and Douglas suggests that the negative stereotype of the conspiracy theorist — a hostile fanatic wedded to the truth of his own fringe theory — accurately describes the people who defend the official account of 9/11, not those who dispute it.
A conspiracy theory about a conspiracy theory
The study also found that conspiracy believers discuss historical context, like viewing the JFK assassination as a precedent for 9/11, more than the antis. It also found that conspiracy believers do not like to be labeled as such.
These and other findings are contained in a new book, Conspiracy Theory in America, by political scientist Lance deHaven-Smith, which was published last year by the University of Texas Press. He explained why people don’t like to be labeled as “conspiracy theorists.”
“The CIA’s campaign to popularize the term ‘conspiracy theory’ and make conspiracy belief a target of ridicule and hostility must be credited, unfortunately, with being one of the most successful propaganda initiatives of all time,” he said.
He further noted that, essentially, those who use the term as an insult are doing so as the result of a well-documented, undisputed and historically accurate conspiracy by the CIA to cover up the JFK assassination.
You be the judge.
6 Oct 2014 New cracks have been found in one of the reactors at the Hunterston B nuclear power station in Ayrshire, the BBC has learned. The plant’s operator, EDF Energy, has insisted the cracking was predicted to occur [?!?] as the station ages. Anti-nuclear campaigners said it highlighted a potential problem for similar reactors around the UK.
On April 6th 2015, everyone with a draw-down pension will be able to turn it into cash – and/or do a lot more things with it as a pension. Doesn’t that sound exciting?
Just as with Help to Buy, the minute Osborne announced this scam I was in grudging awe of the man’s skill when it comes to underwater three-dimensional Chess moves. He may have 100% of all the wrong ends, but he does have 250% of the right means to achieve said ends.
1. As one of the architects of Zirp, The Draper knows perfectly well that all those at the lower end of retirement capital assets have been pauperised by it. So he has a group of cash-strapped folks likely to grab the cash as the drowning man gropes for the straw.
However, there will be…
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War Criminal Tony Blair is 50/1 to win the Nobel Peace Prize (the same as Chelsea Manning)
The full list of 278 nominees for this year’s Nobel Peace Prize was announced back in March. With the winner named next Friday, here are a selection of those in the running, along with the best odds on offer at the bookies.
1. Pope Francis 3/1
2. Ban Ki-moon 10/1
3. Edward Snowden 14/1
4. Malala Yousafzai 20/1
5. Bill Clinton 29/1
6. Chelsea Manning 50/1
7. The International Space Station Organisation 50/1
8. Tony Blair 50/1
9. Vladimir Putin 79/1
10. Bono 100/1
TWO WAR CRIMINALS WHO SHOULD HAVE NEVER RECEIVED THE NOBEL PEACE PRIZE
Henry Kissinger, 1973: Kissinger accepted the award “with humility”. Kissinger’s critics point out that the US was still carpet-bombing Cambodia the year he picked up the prize.
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by Mark Hirst
Police in Scotland will formally investigate allegations that anti-Scottish independence campaigners breached electoral law during the referendum held on September 18.
“We can confirm that Crown counsel has instructed Police Scotland to commence an investigation into alleged breaches of Schedule 7, Paragraph 7, of the Scottish Independence Referendum Act 2013,” a statement issued on Saturday by the Crown Office, Scotland’s prosecution service reads.
The allegations relate to comments made by Ruth Davidson, a Member of the Scottish Parliament and leader of the Scottish Conservatives, in which she appeared to know the general results of postal votes arising from “sample opening” of ballot boxes.
Postal vote opening sessions are permitted before the formal poll is conducted to verify signatures and dates of birth against records held by the local Returning Officer. Agents for the two campaigns were allowed…
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For centuries the importance of King John’s surrender in 1215 has been underplayed. Next year’s anniversary will be different
Prepare for a surfeit of television historians strolling across a meadow in Surrey, gesturing into cameras. Plans are taking shape for lavish celebrations – including a host of TV and radio documentaries and books, and even a float at the Notting Hill carnival – of an anniversary that many hope will bring belated recognition to one of England’s greatest but most overlooked creations.
Eight hundred years ago next year, on 15 June 1215, on the banks of the Thames in Runnymede, an embattled King John met the English barons, who had backed his failed war against the French and were seeking to limit his powers. The weakened monarch had little choice but to witness the sealing of what some say is the world’s most important document, one that, symbolically at least, established a new relationship between the king and his subjects.
Thus the original Magna Carta, 3,500 words in Latin on a calfskin parchment, came into being, its enduring relevance confirmed in the many legal cases in which it is cited today. But while lawyers worship Magna Carta for laying the foundations for modern democracy, the defence of personal liberty and the protection of freedoms around the world, Britain largely ignores it. The 750th anniversary passed in 1965 with little fanfare. Plans for the 700th anniversary were abandoned due to the first world war. An appeal to the government for a national holiday next year, backed by many MPs, was rejected.
History as an academic discipline has also often been reluctant to pay homage. The 1214 battle of Bouvines, the decisive battle after which England was forced to concede it had lost most of its lands in France, a pivotal moment in the weakening of John’s position, has been described as “the most important battle in history that nobody has ever heard of”. And until recently Magna Carta was only on the periphery of the history syllabus. Even David Cameron, when asked on a US chat show, was unable to say what Magna Carta means in English (answer: “Great Charter”).
Runnymede also appears underwhelmed by its place in history. The only memorial to Magna Carta within the National Trust park that incorporates the meadow, bisected by a busy road, is a small, domed shelter built in 1957 by the American Bar Association. Two signs explain how the Pilgrim Fathers took a copy of Magna Carta with them, which helped Americans to frame their constitution, and how the document was used by Nancy Astor to promote universal suffrage, and by William Wilberforce and Abraham Lincoln to press for the abolition of slavery.
The absence of a more fitting British memorial is surprising. Apparently the National Trust feared that putting Runnymede on the cultural map would cause traffic problems.
“I’ve been wondering why that is [the absence of a visitor centre] for 20 years,” said Sir Robert Worcester, chairman of the Magna Carta 800th Committee who can trace his family back to the Pilgrim Fathers. He describes Magna Carta as “England’s greatest export”, and reels off the key tenets it has bequeathed to the world – “due process of law; no one is above the law; justice delayed is justice denied; no taxation without representation; the English Church shall be free”.
Worcester and his fellow enthusiasts hope 2015 will be the year Magna Carta gets the anniversary it deserves. Tens of millions of national lottery pounds are being poured into key Magna Carta sites across England. Websites have been constructed; commemorative gold coins and stamps are to be issued; a peal of bells will ring from churches; a series of lectures around the world, starting with one by Neil MacGregor, director of the British Museum, will emphasise the document’s enduring importance; the British Library will host the largest exhibition in its history; special songs and poems will be performed; Magna Carta will even get its own display at the Notting Hill carnival. The creation of a visitor centre near Runnymede could also become a reality. Worcester talks optimistically of signing a deal with Royal Holloway University, which is a couple of miles away.
However, capturing public interest remains a challenge. “Unlike other artefacts which may be a bit more sexy, it’s a piece of parchment with some rather unintelligible words written on it in Latin,” acknowledged Sandra Matthews-Marsh, chief executive of Visit Kent, the body that promotes tourism in the county keen to put itself on the newly launched Magna Carta tourist map.
“But the exhibition designers and curators we’ve appointed are really excited about the job. Their task is to bring the thing to life, not only to tell the story of why it was so important but what its relevance is today.”
It is a task in need of fulfilment. Last Thursday a British Asian family, father, mother, grandmother and three daughters, walked across the meadow at Runnymede and stood in front of the American Bar Association’s memorial. “What do you mean, ‘Is that all there is?’,” the mother hissed in response to a mumbled observation from one of her daughters.
For several minutes the family examined the signs and took selfies. Then they made their way back to the nearby car park and its National Trust tearoom. The US-built memorial stood unobserved in the autumn sunshine. Across the meadow came the roar of traffic, its drivers oblivious to the fact they were speeding past history.
Magna Carta? So what was that all about?
I’ve heard of it. Some Latin document written long ago. Didn’t David Cameron talk about it on a chat show once?
Yes. He was forced to admit he did not know what Magna Carta was in English.
Idiot. So what does it mean?
Indeed. Originally issued in 1215, it was the first document forced on to a king of England by his subjects as they sought to protect their privileges and limit his powers.
Yes, it was annulled by the pope nine weeks later. It was redrafted in 1216, 1217 and 1225. It was confirmed as English law in 1297, but most parts have been repealed.
Clause 1, securing the freedom of the English church; Clause 9, guaranteeing the “ancient liberties” of the City of London; and Clause 29, the right to due process, are still in force.
Due process. Sounds like an 80s pop band.
It was the clause that laid the foundations for the individual freedoms we enjoy today.
Remind me again what it says.
“No Freeman shall be taken or imprisoned, or be disseised of his Freehold, or Liberties, or free Customs, or be outlawed, or exiled, or any other wise destroyed; nor will We not pass upon him, nor condemn him, but by lawful judgment of his Peers, or by the Law of the land. We will sell to no man, we will not deny or defer to any man either Justice or Right.”
So we have Magna Carta to thank for cutting our monarchs down to size?
At the time it had little effect on curtailing monarchical powers, but it carried great symbolism. It gave succour to those opposing the king during the English civil war and helped lead to the rule of constitutional law throughout the English-speaking world.
Runnymede Meadows, where the Magna Carta was signed in 1215
Meeting at Runnymede
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