Mystery over arrests of 3 ‘Politicians’ in Westminster sex abuse case

Wednesday 16th July 2014

Crime WorldBy Donal MacIntyre

Westminster child sex abuse scandal leads to three secret arrests

Westminster child sex abuse scandal leads to three secret arrests
Mystery surrounds the names of three people arrested in a inquiry in London into a child abuse ring operating among senior politicians in the 70s, 80s and 90s, the Sunday World has learned.

A very senior former minister is a suspect in the inquiries but no names have been released by Scotland Yard in relation to the investigation.
Retired Detective Chief Inspector Clive Driscoll told the BBC last night that he was moved from the investigation into these allegations in 1999 as soon as he mentioned the names of key suspects who happened to be politicians, in a closed child safety meeting with some social services representatives and police officers.
Driscoll said that he was disciplined and kicked off the case, which saw the investigation mothballed with very little, if any, follow up in relation to the ‘political’ suspects including one very senior MP who held very high office.
The allegations are set to rock Westminster to its core.
It is understood that the decisions file, related to the investigation, was passed on by Driscoll to the new team but this file has since disappeared.
The whole saga of child abuse at the heart of high society is littered with inexplicably poor investigations and lost dossiers in the UK, in what Driscoll calls England’s own ‘Belgium Saga’, in reference to the alleged infiltration of sex offenders and their protectors into the heart of that country’s establishment.
The Home Office has even admitted that the ‘Paedophile Information Exchange’, which wanted legalise sex between adults and children was probably funded by the UK Government in the 80s and even had an office address at the Home Office itself.
“You couldn’t make it up,” Clive Driscoll told the Sunday World.
A new investigation was supposed to reboot the inquiry over the last year but so far hasn’t even interviewed two witnesses who said that they were threatened to keep silence in relation to the matter.
‘There is a culture of silence in the Met. We seem to want to protect our own instead of prioritising the public which is our job,” Driscoll, who retired just

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