Saturday, May 24, 2008

Are the security services trying to undermine the Jersey child abuse investigation?

When there are child abuse scandals, there are sometimes cover-ups. (The Child Prostitution Ring that Reached Bush Whitehouse)

There appear to be attempts to undermine the Jersey child abuse investigation (Jersey inquiry:'A child lies buried... I'm not going to walk away')

1. The New Statesman seems to have become a vehicle for defending the elite.

In a recent New Statesman article we read:

"Is this (Jersey child abuse investigation) another instance of pack journalism hysterically inflating a molehill of evidence into a mountain? Or is it a case of a senior detective - Jersey's deputy police chief Lenny Harper - unwisely precipitating a public panic akin to the Salem witch-hunt?" Trusting the detective

Readers seem to have noticed what is happening at the New Statesman.

The circulation of the New Statesman has fallen. "In the latest magazine Audit Bureau of Circulations figures for July to December 2007, the New Statesman was down a heavy 12.7% year on year to an average of 26,208 copies each week." ( Danson in New Statesman takeover plan).

Is the New Statesman part of a conspiracy? (aangirfan: The UK Media and a 'Kosher Conspiracy'.)

2. Articles in the Daily Mail and Mail on Sunday have appeared to criticise Lenny Harper. These articles appear to be part of a cover-up.

What is the reputation of the Daily Mail?

In 1924 the Daily Mail published the forged Zinoviev Letter which indicated that British Communists were planning violent revolution. It was widely believed that this was a significant factor in the defeat of Ramsay MacDonald's Labour Party in the 1924 general election, held four days later. (The paper has been referred to as 'The Forgers' Gazette'). (Daily Mail - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

In early 1934, The Mail was sympathetic to Oswald Mosley and the British Union of Fascists.

The Mail's owner, Rothermere, wrote an article, "Hurrah for the Blackshirts", in January 1934, in which he praised Mosley for his "sound, commonsense, Conservative doctrine"[6].

Rothermere was a friend and supporter of both Benito Mussolini and Adolf Hitler, which influenced the Mail's political stance towards them up to 1939. During this period, it was the only British newspaper consistently to support the German Nazi Party.[7][8]

Rothermere visited and corresponded with Hitler on many occasions. On 1 October 1938, Rothermere sent Hitler a telegram in support of Germany's invasion of the Sudetenland, and expressing the hope that 'Adolf the Great' would become a popular figure in Britain. ( Daily Mail - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia )

Dominic Lawson, suspected by some of being an MI6 spy, reportedly works for the Mail on Sunday.

David Leigh wrote about 'Britain’s security services and journalists: the secret story' in the British Journalism ReviewVol. 11, No. 2, 2000, pages 21-26.

According to Leigh: "British journalists – and British journals – are being manipulated by the secret intelligence agencies."

According to Leigh, former spy Richard Tomlinson heard that "within MI6 there was a 'national newspaper editor' who was used as an agent, and had received up to £100,000 in covert payments, accessed at an offshore bank, via a false passport obligingly supplied by MI6 itself."

Dominic Lawson, then editor of the Sunday Telegraph, denied that he was a spy.

David Tomlinson's book The Big Breach: From Top Secret to Maximum Security, published by a Russian company, covered Tomlinson's 4 years in MI6 from 1991 to 1995.

Tomlinson claimed that Dominic Lawson worked for MI6 and his codename was 'Smallbrow'.

Dominic Lawson was born into an influential Jewish family.

Lawson 'is currently an Editorial and Opinion writer for The Independent and other titles including the Mail on Sunday'. (,14173,1506825,00.html / Dominic Lawson, Con Coughlin and MI6)

3. In the Franklin Coverup book there is mention of the possible killing of a child at the Bohemian Grove. Here is the link to scans from the book about the killing.

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