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MurdochGate: Corrupt UK Politics, Press & Police
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Fintan
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Joined: 18 Jan 2006
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PostPosted: Sun Jul 17, 2011 5:36 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
These are very important times, the public are standing
up to the three Ps - press, politics and the police.


-Mark Lewis, solicitor for the family of Milly Dowler


Quote:
It is striking that Sir Paul has taken responsibility and answered
questions about the appointment of the Deputy Editor of the News
of the World whereas the Prime Minister still refuses to recognise
his misjudgement
and answer questions on the appointment of the
Editor of the News of the World at the time of the initial phone
hacking investigation.


- Yvette Cooper MP, Labour’s Shadow Home Secretary


Quote:
Sir Paul Stephenson resigns:
this is grave news for David Cameron


By Damian Thompson - Guardian - July 17th, 2011

The resignation of Sir Paul Stephenson, Commissioner of the Metropolitan
Police, is a shocking blow to David Cameron’s credibility as Prime Minister.

There’s a sense now of a tidal wave of scandal surrounding the entire
British establishment
. The flood waters are slowly rising and it doesn’t
seem there’s a damn thing anyone can do about it.

Here’s blogger Ian
Dale putting into words what many people are thinking:

Quote:
I can’t believe I am even writing this, but it is no longer an impossibility
to imagine this scandal bringing down the Prime Minister or even the
government.


OK, some of you reading this may think that last sentence is a deranged
ranting, and you may be right. Indeed, I hope you are. But Sir Paul
Stephenson launched a thinly veiled attack on David Cameron in his
resignation statement and the Prime Minister is already on the ropes
about the propriety of his relationship with Andy Coulson.

This talk about the severely weakened position of the UK
prime minister David Cameron is right on the money.

Especially after news came out yesterday that Cameron
had been about to appoint someone else as his PR spin
doctor --but bowed to a pressure phone call from none
other than Rebekah Brooks, and instead gave the job
to former News Of The World Editor Andy Coulson.

It confirms that despite his holier-than-thou attitude
now to this scandal, Cameron was quite happy to
play ball with Murdoch:

Quote:
Rebekah vetoed BBC man and told Cameron
he should give No10 job to Andy Coulson


By SIMON WALTERS - 16th July 2011

Disgraced former News International boss Rebekah Brooks intervened to persuade David Cameron to make ex-News of the World editor Andy Coulson his spin doctor, it was claimed last night.

She is understood to have urged Mr Cameron to scrap plans to give the job to a senior BBC journalist. Mr Cameron was told it should go to someone who was ‘acceptable’ to News International.

The disclosure increases pressure on Mr Cameron over his close links to Mrs Brooks and the Murdoch empire.

It follows the revelation that Mr Coulson stayed at the Prime Minister’s country residence, Chequers, two months after he was forced to quit as Downing Street’s head of communications over the phone-hacking scandal.

Mr Cameron met News International executives 26 times in 15 months.

Mr Cameron had been on the brink of appointing the BBC’s Guto Harri as his media chief when he was Opposition leader. Mr Harri and his family spent a weekend with the Camerons in 2007 to discuss the job offer.

However, it went to Mr Coulson after Mrs Brooks got involved, according to sources in the Tory party and at News International.

She is said to have told Mr Cameron that the post should go to Mr Coulson to strengthen links between the Tories and News International. He had resigned a few months earlier as News of the World editor over the phone-hacking storm.

An individual intimately involved in Mr Coulson’s recruitment said: ‘Rebekah indicated the job should go to Andy. Cameron was told it should be someone acceptable to News International.

'The company was also desperate to find something for Andy after he took the rap when the phone hacking first became an issue. The approach was along the lines of, “If you find something for Andy we will return the favour”.’........

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2015573/Rebekah-Brooks-vetoed-BBC-man-told-Cameron-No10-job-Andy-Coulson.html

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Fintan
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PostPosted: Sun Jul 17, 2011 6:41 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Rebekah Brooks was detained
for 12 hours by the police:

Quote:
VikramDodd
#hacking #brooks she has just been bailed after 12 hours helping the cops
2 minutes ago


Brooks reportedly figured she was merely meeting police
on a voluntary basis - but she was, in fact arrested.

Worth bearing in mind that by making a formal arrest
the police would also be able to carry out searches.

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Last edited by Fintan on Sun Jul 17, 2011 7:51 pm; edited 1 time in total
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Peter



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PostPosted: Sun Jul 17, 2011 6:54 pm    Post subject: Just a matter of time. Reply with quote

Can you say Profumo? What goes around comes back again like a boomerang. Scandal is always present, just with time as the transgressors get bolder and more insouciant, eventually it all comes to light.
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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 1:21 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

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Fintan
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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 10:39 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
"Let's now speak to Annie Machon
-she's a former intelligence agent
for MI5"

What this with the "former" ? Laughing Laughing
Annie Machon is a slimy spook who has
been deployed re the 7/7 bombings issue.

Quote:
Fintan:
With Stephenson having resigned, I think
the position of John Yates is now
also completely untenable.

And right on cue:

Quote:



John Yates resigns from Met police
over phone-hacking scandal

Scotland Yard's top counter-terrorism officer quits
the day after his boss Sir Paul Stephenson


Vikram Dodd, Sam Jones and Hélène Mulholland
guardian.co.uk, Monday 18 July 2011 14.53 BST

The Metropolitan police assistant commissioner John Yates has become the
second high-profile Scotland Yard officer to resign over the phone-hacking
scandal.

The resignation of Yates – the country's top counter-terrorism officer –
comes a day after his boss, the Metropolitan police commissioner, Sir
Paul Stephenson, stepped down.

In a statement, Scotland Yard said: "Assistant commissioner John Yates
has this afternoon indicated his intention to resign to the chair of the
Metropolitan Police Authority (MPA). This has been accepted. AC Yates
will make a statement later this afternoon.".....

http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/2011/jul/18/john-yates-met-police-resigns-quits


But Yates didn't fall - he was pushed:

Quote:
John Yates resigned after being told he would be suspended
as his conduct was being referred to the Independent Police Complaints
Commission, the Metropolitan Police Authority confirmed:

The MPA disciplinary committee, which met this morning, announced
that it had decided to suspend AC Yates pending an inquiry into allegations
following the phone-hacking scandal. The MPA professional standards
subcommittee met in private this morning and reached its decision to
suspend the most senior counter-terrorism officer in Britain.

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Fintan
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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 12:20 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Exclamation
Sean Hoare was the unsung hero of the hacking scandal
and was key to renewed media coverage which directly
led to the hacking issue breakthrough


Quote:



News of the World Phone Hacking
Whistleblower Found Dead

Death of Sean Hoare – who was first named journalist to allege
Andy Coulson knew of hacking –not being treated as suspicious


Amelia Hill, James Robinson, Caroline Davies
guardian.co.uk, Monday 18 July 2011 18.04 BST

Sean Hoare, the former News of the World showbiz reporter who was the first named journalist to allege Andy Coulson was aware of phone hacking by his staff, has been found dead, the Guardian has learned.

Hoare, who worked on the Sun and the News of the World with Coulson before being dismissed for drink and drugs problems, is said to have been found dead at his Watford home.

Hertfordshire police would not confirm his identity, but the force said in a statement: "At 10.40am today [Monday 18 July] police were called to Langley Road, Watford, following the concerns for welfare of a man who lives at an address on the street. Upon police and ambulance arrival at a property, the body of a man was found. The man was pronounced dead at the scene shortly after.

"The death is currently being treated as unexplained, but not thought to be suspicious. Police investigations into this incident are ongoing."

Hoare first made his claims in a New York Times investigation into the phone-hacking allegations at the News of the World.

He told that newspaper that not only did Coulson know of the phone-hacking, but that he actively encouraged his staff to intercept the phone calls of celebrities in the pursuit of exclusives.

In a subsequent interview with the BBC he alleged that he was personally asked by his then-editor, Coulson, to tap into phones. In an interview with the PM programme he said Coulson's insistence that he didn't know about the practice was "a lie, it is simply a lie".

At the time a Downing Street spokeswoman said Coulson totally and utterly denied the allegations and said he had "never condoned the use of phone-hacking and nor do I have any recollection of incidences where phone-hacking took place".

Sean Hoare, a one-time close friend of Coulson's, told the New York Times the two men first worked together at the Sun, where, Hoare said, he played tape recordings of hacked messages for Coulson. At the News of the World, Hoare said he continued to inform Coulson of his activities. Coulson "actively encouraged me to do it," Hoare said.

In September last year he was interviewed under caution by police over his claims that the former Tory communications chief asked him to hack into phones when he was editor of the paper, but declined to make any comment.

Hoare emerged back into the spotlight last week, after he told the New York Times that reporters at the News of the World were able to use police technology to locate people using their mobile phone signals in exchange for payments to police officers.

He said journalists were able to use a technique called 'pinging' which measured the distance between mobile handsets and a number of phone masts to pinpoint its location.

Hoare gave further details about the use of 'pinging' to the Guardian last week. He described how reporters would ask a news desk executive to obtain the location of a target: "Within 15 to 30 minutes someone on the news desk would come back and say 'right that's where they are.'"

He said: "You'd just go to the news desk and they'd just come back to you. You don't ask any questions. You'd consider it a job done. The chain of command is one of absolute discipline and what's why I never bought into, like with Andy saying he wasn't aware of it and all that. That's bollocks."

He said he would stand by everything he had told the New York Times about 'pinging'. "I don't know how often it happened. That would be wrong of me. But if I had access as a humble reporter … ."

He admitted he had had problems with drink and drugs and had been in rehab. "But that's irrelevant," he said. "There's more to come. This is not going to go away."

Hoare named a private investigator who he said had links with the News of the World, adding: "He may want to talk now because I think what you'll find now is a lot of people are going to want to cover their arse."

Speaking to another Guardian journalist's last week, Hoare repeatedly expressed the hope that the hacking scandal would lead to journalism in general being cleaned up and said he had decided to blow the whistle on the activities of some of his former News of the World colleagues with that aim in mind.

He also said he has been injured at a party the previous weekend while taking down a marquee erected for a children's party. He said he had broken his nose and badly injured his foot when a relative accidentally struck him with a heavy pole from the marquee.

Hoare also emphasised that he was not making any money from telling his story. Hoare, who has been treated for drug and alcohol problems, reminisced about partying with former pop stars and said he missed the days when he was able to go out on the town.

http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2011/jul/18/news-of-the-world-sean-hoare

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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 12:50 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Twitter is going nuts on news
of the unexplained death of
Sean Hoare:
http://twitter.com//search/Sean Hoare

Hoare was disgusted at the whole Fleet St scene,
had the dirt on the whole mob, and would have sung
like a canary at the forthcoming judicial inquiry
-had he survived.


Nick Davies of the Guardian recounts:

Quote:
Explaining why he had spoken out, he told me: "I want to right a wrong, lift the lid on it, the whole culture. I know, we all know, that the hacking and other stuff is endemic. Because there is so much intimidation. In the newsroom, you have people being fired, breaking down in tears, hitting the bottle."

He knew this very well, because he was himself a victim of the News of the World. As a showbusiness reporter, he had lived what he was happy to call a privileged life. But the reality had ruined his physical health: "I was paid to go out and take drugs with rock stars – get drunk with them, take pills with them, take cocaine with them. It was so competitive. You are going to go beyond the call of duty. You are going to do things that no sane man would do. You're in a machine."

While it was happening, he loved it. He came from a working-class background of solid Arsenal supporters, always voted Labour, defined himself specifically as a "clause IV" socialist who still believed in public ownership of the means of production. But, working as a reporter, he suddenly found himself up to his elbows in drugs and delirium.

He rapidly arrived at the Sun's Bizarre column, then run by Coulson. He recalled: "There was a system on the Sun. We broke good stories. I had a good relationship with Andy. He would let me do what I wanted as long as I brought in a story. The brief was, 'I don't give a fuck'."

He was a born reporter. He could always find stories. And, unlike some of his nastier tabloid colleagues, he did not play the bully with his sources. He was naturally a warm, kind man, who could light up a lamp-post with his talk. From Bizarre, he moved to the Sunday People, under Neil Wallis, and then to the News of the World, where Andy Coulson had become deputy editor. And, persistently, he did as he was told and went out on the road with rock stars, befriending them, bingeing with them, pausing only to file his copy.

He made no secret of his massive ingestion of drugs. He told me how he used to start the day with "a rock star's breakfast" – a line of cocaine and a Jack Daniels – usually in the company of a journalist who now occupies a senior position at the Sun. He reckoned he was using three grammes of cocaine a day, spending about £1,000 a week. Plus endless alcohol. Looking back, he could see it had done him enormous damage. But at the time, as he recalled, most of his colleagues were doing it, too.

"Everyone got overconfident. We thought we could do coke, go to Brown's, sit in the Red Room with Paula Yates and Michael Hutchence. Everyone got a bit carried away."

It must have scared the rest of Fleet Street when he started talking – he had bought, sold and snorted cocaine with some of the most powerful names in tabloid journalism. One retains a senior position on the Daily Mirror.

"I last saw him in Little Havana," he recalled, "at three in the morning, on his hands and knees. He had lost his cocaine wrap. I said to him, 'This is not really the behaviour we expect of a senior journalist from a great Labour paper.' He said, 'Have you got any fucking drugs?'"


And the voicemail hacking was all part of the great game. The idea that it was a secret, or the work of some "rogue reporter", had him rocking in his chair: "Everyone was doing it. Everybody got a bit carried away with this power that they had. No one came close to catching us." He would hack messages and delete them so the competition could not hear them, or hack messages and swap them with mates on other papers....

http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2011/jul/18/sean-hoare-news-of-the-world


Hoare spoke to the NY times back in September, 2010:

Quote:
Sean Hoare, a former reporter and onetime close friend of Coulson’s, also
recalled discussing hacking. The two men first worked together at The Sun,
where, Hoare said, he played tape recordings of hacked messages for
Coulson. At News of the World, Hoare said he continued to inform Coulson
of his pursuits. Coulson “actively encouraged me to do it,” Hoare said.

Hoare said he was fired during a period when he was struggling with drugs
and alcohol. He said he was now revealing his own use of the dark arts —
which included breaking into the messages of celebrities like David and
Victoria Beckham — because it was unfair for the paper to pin the blame
solely on [NotW Royal reporter] Goodman. Coulson declined to comment
for this article but has maintained that he was unaware of the hacking.

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/09/05/magazine/05hacking-t.html?ref=europe&pagewanted=3

In recent days Hoare made fresh allegations in the NY Times
and spoke to the Guardian reiterating his assertion that News
of the World reporters could illegally buy the current location
of a target's cellphone by using 'pinging' to triangulate via the
cellphone network:

Quote:
Senior journalists at the News of the World paid police officers to find celebrities or other people they wanted to write about by tracking their mobile phone signal, it was reported on Tuesday.

The technique, which was know as "pinging" in the paper's newsroom, pinpoints handsets by using mobile phone masts to measure the strength of their signal, according to the New York Times.

Its use normally has to be authorised by the police and security forces with the mobile phone networks on a case-by-case basis under the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act (Ripa), in which a request signed by a senior police officer is sent to the network authorising the location of the phone.

Using those powers to locate individuals who were not the subject of a police surveillance or serious crime investigation would constitute a breach of Ripa - which was the basis for the jailing of the News of the World's royal editor Clive Goodman in 2007.

The New York Times quoted an anonymous senior Scotland Yard source who said it could have been carried out for the paper by a senior officer, or a more junior officer who persuaded a higher-ranking colleague to carry out the search on their behalf.

He said it would have constituted a "massive breach" of security.

The New York Times said Sean Hoare, a former reporter at the News of the World, had established the location of a contact in Scotland by using the technique.

Hoare said to the Guardian on Tuesday he had obtained the information through Greg Miskiw, a former news editor ahead of a trip to Scotland.

"If you were told to find someone you could go to the news desk, who would give Greg a piece of paper. Greg would sort it. It would cost £300," he said.

Hoare added "Within 15 minutes or half an hour he'd come back and whack it on the table and say: 'There you go'."

He said that he didn't know exactly how the information was obtained by he suspected it was from police officers.


The New York Times quoted another unnamed former News of the World reporter who told it: "I knew it could be done and that it was done."

"Pinging" uses real-time data from cellphone masts to locate phones. Within each mobile network a handful of people with maximum security clearance are allowed to process Ripa requests, which total about 1,000 across the four networks annually, and are audited annually by the interception of communications commissioner's office. Each of the 56 police forces in the UK will have a similarly small number of people authorised to send Ripa requests to the networks – but that means there are around 200 people who could initiate requests. A source at a UK mobile network told the Guardian that it was "unthinkable" that one of their own team could have run a Ripa-style request without being spotted.

Pinging works on any mobile phone that is switched on, and relies on the fact that every few minutes the phone will try to contact mobile cell masts in the vicinity to determine which offers the best connection, to minimise the power needed when placing or receiving a call. A phone can ping a mast up to 35km away; since 2005, many masts have incorporated software that can calculate the approximate direction of the phone. Given the data from two masts, simple trigonometry will give its location to within a few hundred metres.

However real-time pinging requires access to the phone network's data stream, and is generally only used in terrorist cases or serious criminal investigations....

http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2011/jul/12/news-of-the-world-pinging

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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 3:21 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Little detail on Sean Hoare's death so far,
but it seems the police are investigating
it from the perspective of likely suicide.

Quote:
Police were tonight probing the possibility that Mr Hoare had killed
himself
and said that his death was 'not thought to be suspicious'.

More


Police are investigating the death of Mr Hoare after his
body was found at his home in Watford, Hertfordshire


Within hours of Hoare's death,
a Daily Mail reporter seems to
have hit pay dirt.
Wink

Speaking to an unnamed neighbor who fortunately
just happens to offer us a plausible excuse for "suicide"
and who simultaneously undermines Hoare's credibility:

Quote:
Two police officers were on duty outside Mr Hoare's flat last night where curtains had been drawn.

One neighbour said Mr Hoare's personality had changed in the last few months.

The man, who did not want to be named, said: 'I've known him on and off for about a year.

'We used to have a chat outside and a smoke and would talk about football. It is shocking he is no longer with us.

'I feared the worst a couple of months ago. He wasn't looking in great shape physically. He was not his usual, bubbly, friendly self.'

The neighbour said it was difficult to read Mr Hoare and at times 'hard to believe half of the things he said'.

The neighbour said when he asked how he was, Mr Hoare replied: 'Don't worry about me.'

More

Well that Daily Mail reporter
sure lucked out when he found
a neighbor of Hoare's!!


Now we can all furged-abou-did because we have it on
good authority that Hoare "wasn't looking in great shape"
and also wasn't "his usual, bubbly, friendly self" - besides
it being "hard to believe half of the things he said."


What do you mean it wasn't a genuine neighbor??!

What do you mean it was a British Intelligence goon hanging
round in the street waiting for reporters to show up --so he
could steer them right on what happened??!

You goddamn conspiracy theorist!

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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 3:35 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

The Guardian is reporting that detectives are examining a computer,
paperwork and a phone discovered in bin in an underground car park
near Rebekah Brooks's west London home.


A spokesman for Mrs Brooks's husband, Charlie, claimed the bag
belonged to Mr Brooks and said it may have been accidentally
put it the bin by a cleaner
. Laughing Laughing

The bag was discovered at around 3pm and handed in to security,
who turned it over to police
. Laughing Laughing Laughing Laughing Laughing

And in General, may I add: Laughing Laughing Laughing

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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 4:13 pm    Post subject: Lying in the bed of one's own making Reply with quote

Is fall girl the correct term or is she just the culpable c#*t for Uncle Rupert?
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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 6:12 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:

Sean Hoare, Journalist - R.I.P.

Hat's off to you Sean.
Ultimately, a conscience was your only undoing.

Contrast the remarks of the unnamed neighbor in the
Daily Mail above, with these accounts from 100% verifiable
named neighbors in the Guardian:

None of these mention that Sean Hoare "wasn't looking in great
shape" or "wasn't his usual, bubbly, friendly self."


Quote:
On Monday evening the curtains were drawn at his home, a first-floor apartment in a new-build block of flats.

A neighbour, Nicky Dormer, who lives opposite, said three police cars and two ambulances arrived at the property at 11am.

Police left at about 3pm, shortly after a man and a woman, believed to be grieving relatives, arrived at the premises.

She and another neighbour described Hoare as a jovial man who would often sit on his balcony, overlooking the entrance to the block, and talk to residents.

They said he lived in the block with his partner, a woman called Jo, who they believed had been away on holiday.

Neither had seen Hoare for a few days.

Paul Pritchard, 30, another neighbour, said Sean Hoare was "the most sociable" resident, and they would regularly see him watering the communal front lawn or clearing out the bin shed.

"It is just such a shock. About a month ago he said he felt unwell and he said he went to the doctors for a checkup. Then I saw him again and he seemed well."

http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2011/jul/18/news-of-the-world-sean-hoare

Note that Hoare had remarked
to his Guardian colleagues that:

Quote:
"There's more to come. This is not going to go away."


Note also the comments in bold below
and realize how downright dangerous
a bastard he was
- from the British
establishment point of view, that is:

Quote:
Speaking to another Guardian journalist last week, Hoare repeatedly
expressed the hope that the hacking scandal would lead to journalism in
general being cleaned up
and said he had decided to blow the whistle on
the activities of some of his former News of the World colleagues with
that aim in mind
.

He also said he had been injured the previous weekend while taking down
a marquee erected for a children's party. He said he had broken his nose
and badly injured his foot when a relative accidentally struck him with a
heavy pole from the marquee.

http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2011/jul/18/news-of-the-world-sean-hoare

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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 7:17 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote



Dr. David Kelly & Journalist Sean Hoare - Suicided on Same Date.

July 18th, 2011 - Sean Hoare, Journalist found dead of apparent suicide.

July 18th, 2003 - Dr. David Kelly, WMD Inspector found dead of apparent suicide.


Well How About That! Wink

The 18th of July for both Kelly, and now: Hoare.
Dr. Kelly's suicide turned out to be certain murder.
Will Hoare's death prove the same?

Here's my investigative article about Kelly's murder/suicide - written 21st July, 2003:

Quote:

THE KELLY SUICIDE?
NAMING THE ELEPHANT




Dr. David Kelly

21st July, 2003 by Fintan Dunne,
Editor gulufuture.com

It was absurdly easy to murder Dr. David Kelly.
His regular habit of walking through the quiet fields
to nearby Longworth Hill saw to that.


The killer was waiting there, amid the trees near the hilltop. As Kelly arrived he moved into plain sight, pretending to admire the view while reading a map.

He casually asked Dr. Kelly for directions. But once he got close, he sprayed a mist in the scientist's face. Kelly collapsed and was instantly unconscious.

With a fast deft movement, he slit Kelly's left wrist, standing well clear to avoid bloodstains on his own clothing. While the still unconscious Dr. Kelly bled to death, he pressed a packet of Co-proxamol, a prescription painkiller, into Kelly's right hand, then shook it onto the grass nearby.

The tablets were mere window dressing designed to enhance the suicide scenario.
As the post mortem would later confirm, Kelly died as a result of the massive hemorrhage.

There was no other choice.

In Washington, Blair had just made a tactical appeal to the judgment of history for his action in invading Iraq, as US politicians cheered him on.

Meanwhile, the BBC Board was living on borrowed time:

"Dr Kelly was supposed to have been the joker in the pack that would end the long-running battle with the BBC. He was supposed to have knocked down Andrew Gilligan’s claims once and for all, allowing Mr Blair to head off to Washington with the affair all but finished."
The Scotsman, 19 July, 2003,
Prime Minister faces his biggest challenge


Kelly was clearly the BBC source for Gilligan's story on the "sexing-up" of evidence of Iraqi WMD. Soon Alistair Campbell would no doubt claim Gilligan exaggerated Kelly's comments and the BBC had backed him in a lie by claiming their source was in the intelligence services.

Tony Blair would then piously condemn sloppy journalism and insist his Iraq dossier was soundly based overall. As he had done in Washington, he would appeal again to the court of history to judge of his actions. The campaign to oust Blair would be over.

That outcome was preventable. By murdering Dr. Kelly.
......

READ ON:

http://www.realnews247.com/the_kelly_suicide_naming_the_elephant.htm


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PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 9:07 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
Sean Hoare Speaking About Hacking In March 2011



News report on Sean Hoare's death:

Quote:

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Minds are like parachutes.
They only function when open.


Last edited by Fintan on Mon Jul 18, 2011 9:10 pm; edited 1 time in total
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whej



Joined: 17 Mar 2010
Posts: 270
Location: The Former Republic of the U.S.

PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 9:07 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Coincidence? I think not...
The mark is there.
6

Somebody is playing the game well. Twisted Evil

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The Lies have always been different at every Level...
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Fintan
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Joined: 18 Jan 2006
Posts: 6486

PostPosted: Mon Jul 18, 2011 10:04 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Sean Hoare had dinner with last week with investigative
reporter Jo Becker of the NY times who wrote this article
--which prompted this controversy and reignited
the hacking scandal.

He doesn't seem to have been particularly suicidal.

Rather the reverse, in fact.
Quote:

_________________
Minds are like parachutes.
They only function when open.
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