Sunday, October 18, 2009


Benjamin Netanyahu said that he was warned by Scotland Yard not to leave his London hotel-room, on the morning of 7 July 2005. (Cached)

Bombs went off on the London Underground on 7 July 2005.

On 8 July 2005, Police Commissioner Ian Blair "made a slip-up, on camera, when he said that there were four bombers." (The Truth About The London 7-7 Bombings.)

On 12 July 2005 the Police identified the images of the four alleged bombers at Luton and King’s Cross stations. (What happened after the 7th July bombings in London : Timeline)


The following is fiction.

Ian Bean, a former top London policeman, has written a remarkable and controversial book.

Mr Bean praises the two officers who shot dead an innocent Brazilian on the London underground.

'The two officers took part in the killing of an entirely innocent man,' said Bean. "This was necessary.

"I believe that Operation Gladio was an essential part of keeping the right people in power.

"On 22 November 1990 the European Parliament stupidly passed a resolution condemning Gladio.

"But, the great Leo Strauss teaches that 'perpetual deception of the citizens by those in power is critical because they need to be led, and they need strong rulers to tell them what's good for them.'"

Elsewhere, Mr Bean reveals that on the day of the 7/7 bombings in London, he worried that he might have sent his own son 'to his death'.

"I had told him to travel by bus," said Bean. "But then, of course, I realised he was not going to be anywhere near Tavistock Square."

"My 16-year-old son was doing work experience at Rupert Murdoch's Sun newspaper," explained Bean. "Everyone keeps in with Murdoch. They say Murdoch's career took off when he became pals Ted Shackley, the CIA station chief in Australia."

On the day of 9/11, Mr Bean's boss, Sir John Stevens, was on a plane to the United States. "I wonder how much he knew," said Bean.

Bean remembers the Forest Gate arrests, in London, when one man was accidentally shot and hundreds of police deployed during an unsuccessful anti-terror raid. "Operation Gladio is the key," comments Bean.

Bean remembers that after the London 7/7 bombings, Mohammed Sidique Khan stated in a video that "Your democratically elected governments continuously perpetuate atrocities against people all over the world." According to Bean, "Khan was totally correct."

Mr Bean remembers standing in the carriage where the bomb exploded on 7/7.

"A huge hole had been ripped in the floor," said Bean.

"The metal around the hole was pointing upwards.

"This had been caused by a bomb in a rucksack.

"Witnesses and rescue workers on the trains said the bomb was under the carriage because of the metal sticking up. But witnesses, if you remember Lockerbie, can be mistaken.

"All of us felt that Al Qaeda was to blame and that we were therefore quite justified in invading Iraq and taking away people's freedoms."

And what about Jean Charles de Menezes, the innocent Brazilian shot dead on the underground train?

De menezes travelled to the underground train station on foot and by bus.

According to Mr Bean, "Police Commander Cressida Dick rejected the possibility of confronting de Menezes on the bus as much too dangerous.

"So de Menezes was shot dead on the crowded underground train.

"De Menezes was entirely innocent of any wrongdoing connected to terrorism and yet he was shot and killed by the Metropolitan Police.

"We claimed he was a terrorist with a bomb.

"This reinforced the idea that we need a war on terror.

"Unfortunately we got found out."

Mr Bean has links to the USA.

He won a scholarship to an institution in Hollywood.


Britain's top policeman faces questions after dining with Lord Levy.

"I first met Ian Blair at the London home of Lord Levy" So long, Sir Ian.

The London Police's Mossad-style Execution of a 'Suspect'

Sir Ian Blair 'tried to block IPCC inquiry' - Telegraph

Yard told MI5 of terror tip doubt The Observer

Illegal police sting costs £25m The Guardian

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