29, 2003 Are Pedophiles Running Blair’s War Machine?

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Are Pedophiles Running Blair’s War Machine?

A child-sex scandal that threatened to destroy Tony Blair’s
government last week has been mysteriously squashed and wiped off the
front pages of British newspapers. Operation Ore, the United Kingdom’s
most thorough and comprehensive police investigation of crimes against
children, seems to have uncovered more than is politically acceptable at
the highest reaches of the British elite. In the 19th of January
edition of The Sunday Herald, Neil Mackay sensationally reported that
senior members of Tony Blair’s government were being investigated for
paedophilia and the “enjoyment” of child-sex pornography:

“The Sunday Herald has also had confirmed by a very
senior source in British intelligence that at least one high-profile
former Labour Cabinet minister is among Operation Ore suspects. The
Sunday Herald has been given the politician’s name but, for legal
reasons, can not identify the person.
There are still unconfirmed rumours that another senior Labour
politician is among the suspects. The intelligence officer said that a
‘rolling’ Cabinet committee had been set up to work out how to deal with
the potentially ruinous fall-out for both Tony Blair and the government
if arrests occur.”

The allegations are the most serious yet levelled at an
administration that prides itself on the inclusion in its ranks of a
high quota of controversial and flamboyant homosexual men, and whose
First Lady, Cherie Blair, has come under the spotlight for her
indulgence in pagan rituals that resemble Freemasonic rites. Unconfirmed
information also suggests that the term “former Labour Cabinet
minister” is misleading and that the investigation has identified a
surprisingly large number of alleged paedophiles at the highest level of
British government, including one very senior cabinet minister
The Blair government has responded by imposing a comprehensive
blackout on the story, effectively removing it from the domain of public
discussion. Attempts on the part of this journalist to establish why
the British media has not followed up on the revelations have met with a
wall of silence. Editors and journalists of The Times, The Daily
Telegraph, The Guardian, The Independent, The Sunday Times, The
Observer, The Sunday Telegraph, The Daily Mail, The Daily Express, The
Mirror, The Sun, the BBC, Independent Television News and even The
Sunday Herald have refused to discuss the matter.
Speaking from London, freelance journalist Bob Kearley told me:

“Whether or not a D-Notice has been issued is not clear.
But based on some of the feedback I’ve been getting it’s apparent that
editors and media owners have voluntarily agreed not to cover the story
at this time. Operation Ore is still being reported, but not in regard
to government ministers, and it’s taking up very few column inches on
the third or fourth page. Don’t forget that the intelligence services
are involved here, and Blair is anxious to ensure that the scandal does
not rock the boat at a time when the country is about to go to war.”
“You can imagine the effect this would have on the morale of troops
who are about to commit in Iraq. In fact morale is reportedly quite low
anyway, with service personnel throwing their vaccines into the sea en
route to the battlefront and knowing how unpopular the war is with the
British people. And a lot of squaddies I’ve met think there’s something
weird going on between Bush and Blair. If you’re then told that the
executive responsible for the conduct of the war is staffed by
child-molesters … well, then Saddam suddenly looks like the sort of
bloke with whom you can share a few tins [beer].”

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