Oct 04

News Commentary – Oct 4, 2012

Something is changing. It’s barely perceptible but a momentous change is occurring in the attitudes and perception of many around us.

It would be wrong to say that the power of those in authority is broken. But the illusion upon which their power rests is fading.

This has been illustrated by an email sent to us from an anonymous source. It concerns Tony Farrell, the former chief intelligence officer for South Yorkshire Police who was sacked after he publicly announced that 9/11 and 7/7 were acts of state terror carried out by covert elements in U.S., British and Israeli intelligence.

In other words, he said that the idea that Islamic radicals were behind these terror attacks was simply a ruse. According to Farrell, the real perpetrators were elements within the ‘security services’ who were supposedly protecting us from this alleged terror threat.

Given that Farrell had publicly expressed such views and lost his job in consequence, one would think that he might be cold-shouldered by his former colleagues.

Quite the reverse was true however, and it is this along with other recent developments that lead us to believe that the tide might be turning.

According to our correspondent:

Just to say that Tony Farrell handed himself in to a police station in Birmingham where he now lives confessing to aiding and abetting terrorism via the fact that he has been willingly paying his taxes to the government (funding terrorism is a criminal offence, of course). The police realising who he was (‘ex-Chief Intelligence Officer for South Yorkshire Police, who was sacked for naming the state security services as perpetrators of the 7/7 bombings) and were, almost to a man, very friendly.

He was in the police station for three hours then told that they could not charge him with this offence. The police accepted the references he left them regarding sources of information they might use to further their own research on these matters. They shook his hand and he left.

So far from being charged or treated as a traitor or renegade outsider, the police accept his references and shake his hand.



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