Monday, September 07, 2009


Someone should sue Libya?

Someone should sue the British and American security services for the acts of terrorism they have carried out?

1. In the United States, in November 1982, five men were acquitted of smuggling arms to the IRA after they revealed that the CIA had approved the shipment [80]

The Armalite AR-18, obtained by the IRA from the United States

2. A man who had been in Britain's Special Air Services carried out the 8th March 1985 bombing in Beirut that killed 80 innocent men, women and children, according to James Rusbridger, in his book The Intelligence Game.

(Ex-SAS man planted bomb that killed 80 men, women and children.)

The ex-SAS man was "more than likely recruited via KMS", a front company, controlled directly by MI6.

It was at that time being run by an ex-SAS Officer called David Walker, and was registered in the British Channel Island of Jersey.

Both David Walker, and KMS "were also linked to Colonel Oliver North, and terrorist operations in Nicaragua."

(Sean Copland Dot Com - Spies - CIA Commit Terrorist Atrocity)

3. The Bologna massacre was a terrorist bombing at the Central Station in Bologna, Italy, on the morning of 2 August 1980.

The bombs killed 85 people and wounded more than 200.

According to the Italian Senate, after its investigation of the Bologna massacre in 2000, the bombers were "men inside Italian state institutions and ... men linked to the structures of United States intelligence."

The Italian government tried to have four of the bombers extradited from Britain.

Britain would not hand them over.

The four lived openly in London.

( NATO’s Hidden Terrorism / NATO'S SECRET ARMIES: Operation Gladio & Terrorism in W. Europe ...)

4. In Belgium, in 1985, a secret army, linked to the CIA and NATO, shot randomly at shoppers in supermarkets.

28 people were killed.

( NATO’s Hidden Terrorism / NATO'S SECRET ARMIES: Operation Gladio & Terrorism in W. Europe ...)

5. In Northern Ireland the UK government wanted the Nationalists to be destroyed by violence.

According to a 28 January 2007 article by Neil Mackay in the Sunday Herald, Britain created Ulster's murder gangs.

(Murder gangs 'run by British military intelligence...):

British military intelligency created murder gangs (death squads) in Northern Ireland, part of the United Kingdom.

Reportedly, military intelligence removed the police and army from the areas in which the gangs were operating, to allow the gangs to carry out their murders and escape.

According to the Herald, an agent called JB claims he carried out around 50 operations approved by the Military Reconnaissance Force (MRF), the British army unit which ran agents in Northern Ireland.

According to the Herald, JB claims military intelligence instructed 'loyalists' to plant explosives; reportedly, one result was the bomb in McGurk's Bar in Belfast in 1971; this killed 15 men, women and children.

Reportedly, the day before Bloody Sunday, JB was at a training session at Palace Barracks, where he was told by a major: 'We are hoping to provoke a confrontation with the IRA in Derry...'

JB referred to a number of atrocities sponsored by the British army's MRF. These included:

1. the shooting of three members of the Miami Showband, a popular Irish group, in 1975.

2. the Dublin and Monaghan bombings of 1974, which killed 33 people.

3. the murder of a taxi driver, an eight-year-old girl, various men walking alone in Catholic areas and a Catholic woman in a bomb blast at public toilets in Lurgan.

6. In the book 'The Committee - Political Assassination In Northern Ireland', Sean McPhilemy wrote:

"In 1991, I obtained evidence that the Royal Ulster Constabulary [RUC], the British Government's police force in Northern Ireland, was secretly running 'death squads.'

"Senior RUC officers were helping a then unknown terrorist organisation - 'the Committee' - to assassinate Republicans, Nationalists and innocent Catholics in an effort to block any moves towards a united Ireland.

"These revelations were contained in a documentary, shown on British television, in which an anonymous member of this Committee testified publicly about the murder conspiracy.

"He admitted that his Committee, which was composed of fifty to sixty people drawn exclusively from the Ulster Protestant community, was using two professional assassins, known as 'The Jackal' and 'King Rat,' to kill those deemed to be 'enemies of Ulster.'

"The two assassins, he said, were routinely guided to their targets by the police. And that, he boasted, was the reason why these murders would forever remain officially 'unsolved."'

Classic State Terrorism



No comments:

Site Meter