The killing of Mark Duggan, by police in London, led to the big riots in England of 2011.
In 2009, the police in London killed an innocent man called Ian Tomlinson.
Tomlinson was on his way home from work when he was struck by police officer Simon Harwood, from the notorious Territorial Support Group.
The Guardian published video footage which showed Tomlinson being struck from behind by a police officer.
Harwood was charged with manslaughter but was found not guilty at Southwark Crown Court.
Azelle Rodney, some years before he was killed.
In 2005, Azelle Rodney, a black Londoner with a minimal criminal record, was shot dead by police in North London.
Detective Chief Inspector Foote admitted to the inquest on Duggan's death: "I had no information on which I could have arrested Mark Duggan."
Duggan's family have stated that the allegations against Duggan are "disinformation" 
Duggan had been convicted of cannabis possession and handling stolen goods.
Reportedly, Mark Duggan is related, through marriage, to the late 'Irish gangster Desmond Noonan of Manchester'.
Why choose mark Duggan?
According to Anonymous, word on the street is that when the police killed Mark Duggan, they were "carrying out a hit, for another drug lord."
The police in the Tottenham/Enfield area of London have a bad reputation (Waterboarding / smashing up car)
The CIA and its friends are reputed to work alongside certain drugs gangs, but not others.
"On the evening of August 4th 2011, an unmarked police car rammed a minicab in which Mark Duggan ... was riding...
"The police at first claimed to have killed him after the 29-year-old fired on them.
The Duggan family's solicitor Marcia Willis Stewart said the jury had made a "perverse judgment".
Jean Charles de Menezes, an innocent man murdered by the UK security services in London in 2005, 'as part of a Galdio-style terror operation'.
In August 2011, three separate police units were following Mark Duggan as he travelled in a taxi through Tottenham.
1. According to the police, Duggan threw away a gun.
No witnesses - including the only civilian - describe seeing Duggan throw anything away.
2. The police lied when they said that Duggan fired at the police.
Five Thoughts on the Killing of Mark Duggan.
The coroner said the intelligence was "certainly a very poor quality indeed".
In Operation Gladio, run by the CIA and its friends, the security services deliberately murdered innocent civilians.
At the Duggan inquest, the evidence given by some police officers was contradicted by eyewitness video.
Three police officers testified that a weapon was found the other side of a fence. Yet the video footage shows it couldn't have been found at the time they said.
Arthur Zbygniew commented as follows:
The London riots were orchestrated by outsiders ...
Croydon MP, Gavin Barwell, said: "I have spoken to well into double figures of people who saw people with walkie-talkies and radios directing people around."
Tanks in Glasgow, in 1919, ready to shoot the people. - BBC NEWS.
Andrew Gilligan in The Telegraph writes:
"There appeared to be two kinds of riots.
"The first was heavily orchestrated ... with rioters travelling long distances at short notice to take part.
"Some local opportunists then joined in. ..."
The UK's General Frank Kitson developed the idea of the 'pseudo gang'.
The pseudo gang works for the military but pretends to be a bunch of rioters or terrorists.
The idea of the 'pseudo gang' is to attack innocent civilians and then blame the attacks on the people that the military wants to discredit.
On 22 July 2011, in Kent, General Petraeus met Brigadier Simon Wolsey, commander of the British Army's 2 (South East) Brigade.
In The Telegraph, on 21 August 2011, Andrew Gilligan relates:
1. Almost none of those charged with rioting in Ealing, Clapham Junction, Enfield and other places comes from the immediate area, court data shows.
Home addresses given by defendants show rioters travelled to London from such places as Tilbury, Maidstone and Winchester.
2. Croydon had rioters from Maidstone, Kent and Cliffe, near Rochester.
The town also offers the clearest evidence of orchestration.
The acting borough police commander, Detective Superintendent Jo Oakley, said that "some [rioters] were minibused in".
The local MP, Gavin Barwell, said: "I have spoken to well into double figures of people who saw people with walkie-talkies and radios directing people around."
Witnesses to the Croydon riot supported these accounts.
3. Saber Ahmadi, 26, working at Pizza GoGo in London Road on the night of the riots, described the looting as a highly organised operation.
"A white van came down Hathaway Road and parked on the corner," he said. "Ten people came out of the van. They had hammers, crow bars and wire cutters. Two or three cars also turned up."
Mr Ahmadi said: "There were a lot of teenagers, maybe 14, 15, 16 years old. But they had a leader who was telling them [what] to take."
He said the ring leader was "a massive guy" who was driving the van.
Reportedly, the American-trained Indonesian military orchestrated the riots in Jakarta in 1998. The CIA chief visited Jakarta not long before the riots.
4. Other witnesses described "two or three co-ordinators" who were standing in the middle of the street dictating which shops the looters should hit. From about 7.30pm until 1am, Dr Kannappar Jeyanthan stood outside his friend's grocery shop as about 300 looters went on the rampage on London Road.
"People came with cars and parked on the side streets," he said. "Then in amongst the crowds you could see a couple of people organising it, instructing people which shops to do. Everything was pre-planned."
5. Mahbub Bhatti, vice president of the local residents' association, said: "People came in with vans, loaded them up and drove off. They would be back again within half an hour for more."
Peter Truman, a local journalist, said: "I certainly saw older kids directing younger kids. There were a load of kids on their phones taking directions."
UK Government 'Agent Provocateur' Mark Kennedy. (Police Agent Provocateur: Mark Kennedy led attack on Irish police ...)
6. A council spokesman said that an apparently orchestrated attempt to attack shops in Croydon the previous night, Sunday, had been foiled by police.
"A convoy of about seven cars came in, with about 30 people," he said. "The police managed to repel that quite successfully and made a number of arrests then."
7. The local council leader, Mike Fisher, said he believed that perhaps the single most significant fire in London, which destroyed the historic Reeves furniture store, was started as a diversion to give looters time to raid their main targets.