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Old 04-04-2016, 12:47 PM   #1
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Default The intelligence services and the erosion of democracy

I'm gonna post a few clips of a late night TV programme from the 1980's called 'after dark' which followed in the wake of certain revelations involving the activities of the intelligence services. What was being said back then is just as poignant today as we see the saville revelations burst into the public eye and the spate of police investigations that followed in the wake of his death not to mention the stalling of the chilcot inquiry to protect the war criminals behind the iraq war

The TV programme brought together various people and allowed them a platform to air their views on the matters. Recurring themes include the book 'spycatcher' which an intelligence operative released exposing a conspiracy to discredit and remove the harold wilson government. The book was blocked by the british government and was published in australia and new zealand instead leading to high sales globally because of the initial government ban which then sparked more interest from the public about the books contents

Another theme is the kincora boys school scandal, which Icke has covered, where freemasonic orange order guys as well as british politicians were involved in abusing young boys. This was then used by the intelligence services for purposes of blackmail. Also involved was royal mountbatten who was then subsequently blown up in his boat. These sort of scandals highlight a whole number of problems within our system and i'm going to give my views about what those problems are.

One of the aspects of the human condition they highlight is spheres of influence. So at the centre of the scandal was a homosexual network some of which were also involved in pedophilia. This network helped each other out and formed a 'velvet mafia'. People in the intelligence services were always warned against homosexuality because it can leave them vulnerable to blackmail, but that didn't prevent homosexuals from reaching high positions within the services.

Some might argue that to a large extent that was a product of the public school system from which intelligence officers were and are recruited, but that's another side issue. So if you imagine a venn diagram in your mind and think of one circle as being the gay network. Then you can also put people in other circles and then see how the circles overlap and by doing so you can see the various spheres of influence

So for example a gay person might be given a job by a gay recruiter over a straight person because they are part of the same network and yet to the outside world that sphere of influence might not be immediately perceptable. Then the intelligence people are invariably recruited from oxbridge universities so those then form more spheres of influence for example what is termed 'old school ties' where old school and university buddies each scratch each others backs.

In the UK there is also a social class aspect to the establishment with many upper class people being favoured over people from other socio-economic groups. Then there is an ideological aspect too with a struggle going on over the way british society is ordered which i'll discuss in a minute.

So a scandal blew up involving the 'cambridge 5' spies who were all from cambridge. They were a group of people who were feeding state secrets to the soviets because they were state-socialists who wanted to see a state-socialist world govenrment emerge and to achieve that they had to assist the destruction of their own nation state. The fifth spy that is rarely mentioned was victor rothschild who was an intelligence officer also named in relation to the kincora scandal.

These people moved in a variety of different circles of influence for example the gay network, the cambridge world, the upper classes, the fabian socialist side of things, the jewish central bankers etc and all these circles overlapped creating a murky world of various allegiances based upon a foundation of ideology. This all led to many aspects of the british system being infiltrated by the state-socialist authoritarians and their infiltration can still be perceived today for example in the blairites of labour and in the tory destruction of british industry leaving britain at the mercy of the global bankers and their globalised system built upon their corporate trade agreements

The ideological struggle i mentioned above plays out on the british political stage as a fake theatre between left wing authoritarians and right wing authoritarians neither of which ultimately benefit the british workers. Those that seek to see british workers gain greater say within the system are squeezed out of the picture and people are encouraged to vote between two different strains of authoritarianism which is basically a fools errand
when the people in power want you dead, just existing is a revolutionary act

Last edited by iamawaveofthesea; 05-04-2016 at 09:08 AM.
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