Wednesday, November 7, 2012

Good news and bad news

Good news

On the day that Barack Obama was re-elected to the White House here is an item of good news. A very reasonably-priced book has just been released on-line covering the case of Julian Assange in Sweden. The author is Guy Sims and it covers what really happened in Sweden. Most details have been quite widely available in Swedish for months but because the Zionist-owned media in England and America will not allow the publication of certain names connected with the case, including Anna Ardin, Sofia Wilen and Irmeli Krans it is a blessing to have the real facts in English at last. I bought a copy and read the first 50 pages enthralled by the absurdity of the accusations, the attempt by Anna Ardin to pervert the course of justice by removing pertinent tweets to how much she enjoyed the company of Julian Assange, and also the deletion of her paper on how to get revenge on men who dump a woman.

The reader learns that first Anna Ardin said she never had sex with Julian Assange. Then she said she did have consensual sex with Julian Assange. Then, several days later, having arranged a crayfish party in his honour, at which party she tweeted how cool it was (one of the tweets she deleted) she accused Assange of having raped her the night before the crayfish party she arranged for him. If she did not make this up herself she was convinced to accuse Assange by her friend Irmeli Krans and other officers at the police station. Irmeli Krans, a friend of Ms Ardin's for some two years prior to the women reporting Assange at the same police station at which Irmeli Krans worked at a time when Krans was on duty. Krans in fact interviewed Sofia Wilen and later made attempts to embellish or spice up the original statement, which Wilen would not sign. I covered some of this in an earlier post. I cannot understand why members of the Swedish prosecution and police service are not on trial for attempting to pervert the course of justice. But there are many things in this bad, bad world I have difficulty understanding, Nevertheless it is good new that this book is available in English and I urge you all to read it.

Bad news

It is with sadness that I have to report the death last Friday of Brian Spencer. Brian was one of the long-time campaigners for justice over the death of Dr David Kelly, the weapons' inspector over whose demise so many questions remain. I never met Brian but I am sure he was a good man. We have been in touch by Facebook and email for the last two years. His legacy is the most comprehensive blog on the minutiae of what happened to Dr Kelly, where the conflicts are, and where the conflicts of interest are. It contains numerous statements and is well worth not just a perusal but a study.

This is one of Brian's last comments on a Dr David Kelly website made on 28 September.

'The more complicated a cover up becomes and the more people get involved then the more likely mistakes will become apparent. This has happened with the Dr Kelly cover up.

Mr McGinty from the Attorney General's Office penned Annexes TVP 1-6 which are on the AG's website. He effectively derided the written and oral evidence of searcher Louise Holmes who stated that she went back to her car whilst fellow searcher Paul Chapman took DC Coe and his two companions in the direction of the wood where the body lay. McGinty's version was that the searchers met the three officers at the foot of Harrowdown Hill and that DC Shields and the unidentified third officer stayed behind with Louise Holmes.

Dr Richard Shepherd was commissioned to report on the pathological evidence and in a section about the alleged movement of the body wrote: 'The police officers (DCs Coe and Shields) who initially attended the scene commented that the body was "laying on his back", they did not describe sitting or slumping against a tree.'

So McGinty has Shields down at the bottom of the track and thus half a mile from the body. At the same time Shepherd has Shields with Coe attending the body. They can't both be right!'
 He further commented on comments to this post on Tuesday. Just over a month later he died, a campaigner to the end. Although he did not live to see justice in the Kelly case he fought for it. Others will continue with the struggle inspired by Brian's example.

1 comment:

  1. Yes, Brian will be sadly missed but your readers can rest assured that the struggle goes on for justice in the Kelly case.