Thursday, November 13, 2008

Jersey, Bryn Estyn and Belgium - are we to believe the police or the 'victims'?

Do children get abused by top people?

Are we to believe the police or the 'victims'?

'There were no bodies, no shackles, no dungeons'

On Jersey, 'there were no bodies, no shackles, no dungeons'.

1. On 1 December 1991, the Independent on Sunday referred to former Police Superintendent Gordon Anglesea and children's home Bryn Estyn in North Wales (Chief Superintendent Gordon Anglesea.):

"According to former residents at Bryn Estyn, Gordon Anglesea, a former senior North Wales police officer, was a regular visitor there. He recently retired suddenly without explanation. Another serving officer has been accused of assaulting a child at Ty'r Felin."

According to the Daily Mail, 'serial sex attacker' Edward Paisnel, shown in the costume and mask he used to wear, made visits to Haut de la Garenne.

2. On 13 September 1992 the Observer newspaper wrote (Chief Superintendent Gordon Anglesea.):

"A former police chief has been named as a prime suspect in the North Wales child sexual abuse scandal, police sources in the region confirmed last night. . . The ex-police chief is due to be questioned this week as evidence emerges that staff in some children's homes `lent' children to convicted paedophiles for week-ends."

It has been said that around 25,000 women and children died in British Concentration camps in South Africa. (

3. On 27 January 1993, Private Eye magazine (Chief Superintendent Gordon Anglesea.) had an article about the North Wales investigations criticising what it regarded as the apparent reluctance of the North Wales Police to prosecute "no fewer than 12 serving and former colleagues" for sexual offences involving young boys who had been in care over a 20 year period.

According to the article:

"The reluctance has nothing to do with the involvement of a number of the local great and good as members of a paedophile ring, which regularly used homes, like the now-closed Bryn Estyn near Wrexham, to supply boys for sex to local celebrities.

"In the late 1970s, Superintendent Anglesea of the North Wales Police was appointed to investigate an allegation of buggery made by X against the son of a then member of the North Wales police authority. The Superintendent found there was no case to answer. Coincidentally the police authority member and Superintendent Anglesea were prominent masons."

Who would believe the UK government tortures people? According to the Guardian, these are photographs of victims of a secret torture programme operated by British authorities. Victims of UK's torture camp.

4. Anglesea brought proceedings for libel.

The defendants relied upon the evidence of three former Bryn Estyn residents.

Two of them alleged that Anglesea had both indecently assaulted and buggered them.

The third gave evidence of a joint indecent assault by Anglesea and house master PeterHowarth.

Two other witnesses, a housemother at Bryn Estyn, who was also a policeman's wife, and a probation officer who had been attached to the staff of the home for three months whilst on a training course gave evidence of having seen Anglesea at Bryn Estyn.

Gordon Anglesea won damages of £375,000.

Marc Dutroux was part of a mafia-style operation which kidnapped and killed children and which organised orgies for top people including politicians and police.

In 1989, Dutroux was sentenced to 13 years in jail for kidnapping and raping young girls. He was out within 3 years.

Dutroux claimed that two police officers had helped Lelievre and himself to kidnap Marchal, and Lambreks who were later raped and murdered.

It has been widely reported by witnesses that police officers attended 'Nihouls orgies at the chateau'. aangirfan: Marc Dutroux


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