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Old 14-11-2013, 07:37 AM   #77961
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http://www.news.com.au/world/breakin...-1226759770183
news.co.au - 13 November 2013
Spain eyes 3 UK pedophiles on missing kid



...

http://www.scotsman.com/news/scotlan...-boy-1-3186882
The Scotsman - 13 November 2013
Scots paedophiles quizzed over missing Spanish boy



...

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...r-missing.html
Daily Mail - 8 May 2011
Maddie Police quiz convicted murderers as Kate McCann gives chilling account of moment she found daughter missing



...
Well you know who should seriously be looked at regarding this? Warwick Spinks/Willem van WIJK and Vladimir! They have been running their Toucan Apartments in Gran Canaria since 1991.

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Saturday, 23 August 2008

All About Toucan Apartments

We have been operating private apartments for discerning
tourists since 1991 in both Amsterdam & Gran Canaria, and here in Prague since 1997, so we know our clients needs, and do
our very utmost to make their stay an unforgetable
and enjoyable one. We hope that our website will
give you all the information that you require to choose
the right accommodation to suit you. If you have any questions
at all please don't hesitate to contact us. We look forward to
hearing from you and maybe meeting you here !!!
http://www.toucanapartments.com/content/view/7/9/
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Old 14-11-2013, 08:33 AM   #77962
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http://www.cambrian-news.co.uk/news/i/35919/
Cambrian News - 13 November 2013
Bridger in bid for compensation


APRIL Jones’ killer Mark Bridger has launched a bid for compensation after he was attacked in jail by another inmate, it has been reported.

Bridger, 47, could be paid as much as £15,000 after he was slashed with a razor by another convicted mur-derer, Juvinal Ferreira, at HMP Wakefield earlier this year.

April’s parents, Coral and Paul Jones, told The Sun it was “disgusting” that the paedophile could be awarded money for what he had done.

It also emerged last week that they can expect just £5,500 each in compensation for their daughter’s death. The Sun reported that Bridger had informed his lawyers he wanted a payout for the “emotional and physical distress” he suffered after the attack.
Really disheartening to read, that, Troy, the difference in both sums of money is also very depressing, although no amount of money whatsoever can of course bring any solace for the parents of April. Article here from few years back (Ken Clarke ) incidentally about compensation paid to convicted criminals...obviously it never happened..

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk...n-6281796.html

"Convicted criminals are to be banned from claiming compensation for injuries sustained in attacks, in prison or after release, under Government plans to be announced next month.

Kenneth Clarke, the Justice Secretary, will claim that the new restrictions will free up money for more deserving victims of crime.

But the move is certain to face a challenge in the courts and was attacked last night by prison reform charities that described the proposals as discriminatory and unjust."..

.."Figures from the Department of Justice show that around £5m is paid out from the Authority to people who themselves have been convicted of crime."
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Old 14-11-2013, 08:42 AM   #77963
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Thanks, but not sure that is the full archive. According to The Guardian, The full British Library archive will only be accessible from terminals in its building, raising questions over the Tory commitment to transparency.

Not only that but I believe you have to register in order to access the reading rooms, as you need a Reader Pass. To obtain a Reader Pass you have to provide two original identification documents, one showing proof of your home address and one showing your signature. That makes you identifiable if they wish to know who has been visiting
Thanks for pointing that out Sweets - another depressing post.

Not only lack of transparency, but also lack of anonymity! I am certain giving out personal details is to be avoided wherever possible with these schemes and routes for accessing info. Which will, of course only deter people further from discovering the information in the first place!

So predictable!
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Old 14-11-2013, 08:59 AM   #77964
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MODERATORS NOTE:

Due to the fact that there have already been several reports sent this morning with concerns about this thread - I will be temporarily closing it until a member of the Admin Team is available to take a look and see exactly what is being posted.

Thank you
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Old 14-11-2013, 09:25 AM   #77965
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admin notice

ok! This rubbish stops now. This thread is not your personal property. It is one of the most viewed threads on the internet and it is being taken over and totally destroyed by people with an agenda who are creating sock puppets faster than we can catch and delete them.

The infighting that is a carry over from other forums and blogs is now out of control and if it continues, the lot of you will be banned.

There is so much awesome, we'll researched information here that it should not be destroyed by those who have taken over. We have members who don't dare contribute to the thread or ask questions. So stop the bullshit, stop bringing your personal battles here, and stop creating new accounts

Edit: We have now cleaned up this thread, yet again. Off topic posts will be removed as of now and notices will be given

Leave your blogs, other forum's agendas and egos at the door. We have a big forum here and do not have the time or the inclination to babysit ONE thread, important as it is.

Enough is enough!!

Last edited by i_am; 14-11-2013 at 11:26 AM.
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Old 14-11-2013, 10:58 AM   #77966
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http://www.thetelegraphandargus.co.u...le_on_licence/
Telegraph & Argus - 13 November 2013
Secretary of State for Justice to meet Philip Davies to discuss concerns over probation service report



...

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...-released.html
Daily Mail - 26 April 2006
Killer rapist 'will never be released'


...
http://www.murderuk.com/one_off_stephen_ayre.html

28th April 2010, the Court of Appeal quashed the 'Whole Life Tariff' imposed by the judge at the 2006 trial for rape.

The Lord Chief Justice conceded that the whole life term in Mr Ayre’s sentence was manifestly excessive. It was held that Mr Ayre’s whole life tariff would be replaced with a 10 year tariff.

He'll be out in a couple of years, then. Think there might be more to this guy than we're being told.
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Old 14-11-2013, 11:02 AM   #77967
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Well you know who should seriously be looked at regarding this? Warwick Spinks/Willem van WIJK and Vladimir! They have been running their Toucan Apartments in Gran Canaria since 1991.

http://www.toucanapartments.com/content/view/7/9/
Good spot, sweetcheeks. Great digging, as always, troy. Your work is appreciated here.
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Old 14-11-2013, 12:24 PM   #77968
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Police reveal the 13 most wanted British criminals and suspects in Spain, wanted for attempted murder, child abuse and drug smuggling
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...cts-Spain.html
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Old 14-11-2013, 12:48 PM   #77969
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(p.s. I have no idea what the Black and Decker thing meant??)
The quote refers to when Frank Bruno was knocking his wife around during a time when he was suffering from depression.
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Old 14-11-2013, 01:47 PM   #77970
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http://www.murderuk.com/one_off_stephen_ayre.html

28th April 2010, the Court of Appeal quashed the 'Whole Life Tariff' imposed by the judge at the 2006 trial for rape.

The Lord Chief Justice conceded that the whole life term in Mr Ayre’s sentence was manifestly excessive. It was held that Mr Ayre’s whole life tariff would be replaced with a 10 year tariff.

He'll be out in a couple of years, then. Think there might be more to this guy than we're being told.
Penders the butler did it - Roy fontaine imprisoned fir life and died in prison fir murder quite right you might say but he was only kept locked up fir what he knew about ivor Novell's parties when he 17 was shagging Churchill s then sin in law vic oliver and mountbottom as he called him funny how certain ppl will serve life as intended
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Old 14-11-2013, 02:24 PM   #77971
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Toronto police
348 people arrested and 386 children rescued

Toronto police revealed details this morning of an international child sex abuse and pornography investigation that stretched across six continents and led to hundreds of arrests, including 50 in Ontario and 58 in the rest of Canada.

At a news conference, police said 348 people had been arrested and 386 children rescued from situations around the world. where they were at risk. Twenty-four children in Canada were rescued, they said.

Those charged include Brian Way, 41, who operated Azovfilms.com in Toronto and is alleged to have solicited and sold child porn around the world. The products included videos and pictures, police said. The company went out of business in 2011.

Altogether, about 45 terabytes of child porn on computers was seized, portraying hundreds of thousands of sexual acts involving children, police said.

The United States Postal Inspection Service was closely involved, as were authorities in Sweden, Spain, Australia, South Africa, Hong Kong, among others. Several were represented at the Toronto news conference.

Way faces about two dozen charges of making, distributing, exporting and selling the explicit images of boys ranging in age from toddlers to teens, the Toronto Star reported.
http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/toront...lice-1.2426176
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Old 14-11-2013, 05:11 PM   #77972
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Toronto police
348 people arrested and 386 children rescued

Toronto police revealed details this morning of an international child sex abuse and pornography investigation that stretched across six continents and led to hundreds of arrests, including 50 in Ontario and 58 in the rest of Canada.

At a news conference, police said 348 people had been arrested and 386 children rescued from situations around the world. where they were at risk. Twenty-four children in Canada were rescued, they said.

Those charged include Brian Way, 41, who operated Azovfilms.com in Toronto and is alleged to have solicited and sold child porn around the world. The products included videos and pictures, police said. The company went out of business in 2011.

Altogether, about 45 terabytes of child porn on computers was seized, portraying hundreds of thousands of sexual acts involving children, police said.

The United States Postal Inspection Service was closely involved, as were authorities in Sweden, Spain, Australia, South Africa, Hong Kong, among others. Several were represented at the Toronto news conference.

Way faces about two dozen charges of making, distributing, exporting and selling the explicit images of boys ranging in age from toddlers to teens, the Toronto Star reported.
http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/toront...lice-1.2426176
You've just beaten me to it peridot. Just popped tv on and heard it on sky news. I heard about 160 international paedos. Got really excited about that.

Good on the Canadian police. Hope others take note.

There was also a good number from the United States too ...well about 50.

Last edited by bellahunter; 14-11-2013 at 05:13 PM.
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Old 14-11-2013, 05:18 PM   #77973
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With stuff disappearing I'll post all of it.

http://www.thestar.com/news/world/20...stigation.html

Sorry it's rather large.

The customers logged in from around the world: Germany. Spain. Mexico. Australia. Hundreds from Canada and the United States. They came from all walks of life; they worked as schoolteachers and newspaper editors, as police officers and doctors.
What they had in common, police allege, was that they paid a Toronto man to provide them with explicit “naturist” videos of children — and, as a result, they are now caught up in what is believed to be the smashing of the largest, most extensive commercial child pornography ring ever uncovered in Canada.
Among law enforcement, the investigation is known as Project Spade.
For nearly a year, a team of Star reporters was granted exclusive behind-the-scenes access to the child exploitation unit of the Toronto Police Service as they brought their three-year investigation to a conclusion.
More Video
Rob Ford's message to the media
Rob Ford in video rant
At the centre of the ring, police allege, is Brian Way: A 42-year-old with a thin goatee and carefully groomed hair, he faces 24 charges of making, possessing, distributing, exporting and selling the explicit images of boys — who range in age from toddlers to teens — in videos that investigators say were edited, packaged and sold from his west-end Toronto warehouse.
They have also laid a charge of instructing a criminal organization, the first time this has been done in relation to a child pornography investigation. It is a charge more usually associated with gangs or organized crime.
“This case has really challenged people to reconsider what nudism and child modelling are,” said Toronto police Detective-Constable Lisa Belanger, who led the investigation. “It’s caused countries around the world to look at this material and ask whether it’s OK for doctors, teachers, daycare providers and hockey coaches to be buying this kind of material. Countries from South Africa to Australia, Isle of Man to Hong Kong and Spain have all said it’s not OK. I think it’s going to have ripple effects everywhere.”
“This case has really challenged people to reconsider what nudism and child modelling are. It’s caused countries around the world to look at this material and ask whether it’s OK for doctors, teachers, daycare providers and hockey coaches to be buying this kind of material.”
LISA BELANGER
TORONTO POLICE DETECTIVE CONSTABLE WHO LED THE INVESTIGATION
The charges against Way, who is in custody, have not yet been proven in court. His lawyer, Nyron Dwyer, declined repeated requests for comment on behalf of his client.
Among Way’s alleged Canadian clients are a Chatham volunteer hockey coach, a teacher in Toronto, a priest and a Boy Scout leader in Quebec, and a retired high-school principal in Nova Scotia.
In the U.S., those arrested include police officers, a high-profile pediatrician, school teachers, principals and coaches and a Boy Scout leader.
In all, 108 Canadians have been arrested in Project Spade sweeps (50 in Ontario, of whom at least 20 have so far pleaded guilty to various charges). Another 76 Americans face charges. Internationally, another 164 are before the courts. And hundreds more remain under investigation.
Even as Toronto detectives revealed Project Spade to the world at a news conference at police headquarters, the arrests kept coming: Swedish police reported another batch, bringing the global total of arrests to 348.
Among them: Forty school teachers, nine doctors and nurses, 32 people who volunteer with children, six law enforcement personnel, nine pastors and priests and three foster parents.
As police dug deeper into the suspects’ activities, they discovered that many had not simply been purchasing alleged child pornography images and videos, but were actively engaged in hands-on abuse of children.
In all, police say 386 children were rescued from direct abuse and exploitation as a result of the Spade investigation — including 24 Canadian children and more than 330 children in the U.S.
Modest start
For an investigation that would eventually cross international borders into more than 90 countries and include dozens of law enforcement agencies, the genesis of Project Spade began locally, nearly a decade ago.
Way, police allege, began his business — characterized now as a clandestine, large-volume international network — modestly. They say he started by buying films from other companies and redistributing them, online, under his own company name: 4PSP Inc.
But Way’s site, and success, attracted attention. By 2004, police had received more than 30 complaints about the site, says Belanger.
On the surface, it appeared to be a legal “naturist” site, showcasing what were billed as artistic films that featured nude boys. But officers decided a closer look was needed, and an investigation was launched in 2006. They looked at Way’s material and found nudity — worrying to many, but not enough to meet the strict legal parameters of child pornography.
It was decided police couldn’t lay charges, but they warned Way the material was questionable.
With that, Way disappeared from police radar — until detectives stumbled across him as part of a separate investigation years later.
In October 2010, as part of his routine work, Toronto police sex crimes unit investigator Det. Paul Krawczyk was downloading child abuse images from an anonymous online porn trader, who appeared to have a vast library of material. (Officers often pose undercover as pedophiles in order to identify targets and gather evidence.) Krawczyk, one of the most experienced investigators in Canada in the field, was taken aback by the extent of the material in his new target’s possession.
“It was one of the biggest collections of child pornography we’d ever seen,” Krawczyk says.
He discovered the anonymous figure behind the online porn library was Brian Way. That’s when police computers flagged his name from the previous investigation. The connection led to the creation of Project Spade.
By this time, 4PSP Inc. had morphed into a new site: Azovfilms.com.
The site was an Amazon-like marketplace, “featuring coming-of-age and naturist films,” the website claimed. There were Top 10 lists and reviews for discerning customers; a searchable catalogue; and digital downloads and credit card payments were available.
The site boasted more than two million unique visitors in 2009; by 2010, the number was more than three million.
It also had an extensive legal page, where clients were assured that “no film we sell violates Canadian or American law.” This, after all, was a site that was supposed to feature wholesome naturist films.
But if police could prove, and they have yet to do so, that the videos focused on the genital area, and were for a “sexual purpose” rather than for artistic merit, they could build a case for child exploitation.
In order to do that, they were going to have to get copies of what Way was selling, and that was not going to be easy.
“He was super, super-careful,” Krawczyk says. “He denied 10 to 15 orders a day because he was so very careful.”
What followed was a two-year cat-and-mouse game.
Appeared ordinary
To casual observers in the industrial area of west Toronto where his website was headquartered, Way appeared to live the most ordinary of lives.
Each morning, he would don jeans and a sweatshirt and head to his nondescript office on The Queensway, walk over to Tim Hortons for coffee and a bagel — then disappear back behind the mirrored door, next to the black mailbox.
His mailman called Way a charming man who always remembered him with a bottle of wine at Christmas. The teller who saw Way regularly when he did his banking hired him to photograph her wedding. And no one, including the tenants who shared space in his building, knew what went on behind the mirrored door.
Police staked out the office and saw a bustling business. Trucks came and went, Belanger says. And while many of the customers chose to download videos digitally, many remained devoted to hard-copy DVDs, which were dispatched by courier.
Police needed to obtain video evidence, but not trigger alarm bells. The Canadian officers decided on a solution: because so many of the site’s customers were in the U.S., the Toronto officers looked south for a law enforcement partner.
Enter Insp. Brian Bone. He is the program manager for a team of investigators at the U.S. Postal Inspection Service that specialize in child exploitation cases — and if it seems unlikely that postal employees hunt pedophiles, it’s because even in this high-tech age, a lot of child pornography still gets delivered via mail and by courier.
Bone placed his first successful order from Azovfilms.com in February 2011. He kept going. All told, he would purchase 10 DVDs, five of which met both the Canadian and U.S. legal standards as child pornography, police allege.
(In Canada, child pornography is defined as images or videos that depict, or appear to depict, a person under 18 in explicit sexual activity, or shows “for a sexual purpose . . . a sexual organ or the anal region of a person under the age of 18 years.” U.S. law is similar.)
“This is one of the larger cases we’ve had in recent memory because of the international scope,” Bone said. “It touched all 50 states and many countries across the world. We’ve been successfully able to target suspects of the company and the operators and bring a lot of people to justice.”
Investigators who have seen the videos describe them the same way: All boys. All young. Some are very young.
“There’s a scene with a blow-up pool in an apartment with baby oil,” Belanger says. “One child in a movie takes 15 showers — all these kids we knew were being exploited.”
Joanna Beaven-Desjardins, unit commander of the Toronto Police’s sex crimes unit, alleges the images contained in hundreds of thousands of videos depict, “horrific sexual acts against very young children – some of the worst (officers) have ever viewed.”
By May 1, 2011, Belanger had search warrants for seven Toronto addresses, including Way’s home, post-office boxes, safety deposit boxes, car — and the office behind the mirrored door.
The operational plan for the bust — essentially the police’s play-by-play guide — ran 30 pages long, and 30 officers were involved. Way was arrested as he made his usual coffee-and-bagel run.
Once he was in custody, other officers sprang into action.
Inside Way’s Etobicoke condo unit in the Mystic Pointe development alongside the Gardiner Expressway, a laptop hummed away. It had been left powered up and logged on — which was crucial for police. That meant they were able to access his servers, free from encryption.
In his nearby office, another team of officers discovered shelves lined with a massive library of videos. They seized 1,000 pieces of evidence: computer servers, DVD burners, a video editing suite — and rows and rows of movies.
Belanger says spreadsheets on computers showed revenue of about $1.6 million over two years. (Ultimately, police said the company had revenues of over $4 million.) They also discovered something that expanded Project Spade’s scope: a list of customers.
Belanger and eight colleagues spent the summer screening more than 500 movies. They logged what they saw — and by the time they stopped counting they had catalogued 283,000 digital images of alleged child pornography, and another 10,000 videos in what they allege is Way’s personal collection.
Many of the site’s bestselling videos focus on a group of young boys in Eastern Europe. Police ultimately determined they were in Romania and Ukraine — and that they were being exploited for profit. The Romanian children were recruited from karate schools across the northern region of the country.
“Parents were being told their kids were going on karate trips, and they were being allowed to drink, do drugs, watch pornography and have naked videos made of them,” says Belanger.
The investigators ultimately focused on 160 of the most troubling videos they had seized. Because they had the customer list, detectives cross-referenced the disturbing films with the Azovfilms.com clients who they believed had purchased them.
Nearly a dozen search warrants were obtained focused on men in Toronto; seven were eventually arrested. (Most of them remain before the courts.) The Toronto officers shared their client lists with law enforcement around the world, and parallel investigations have been underway for two years in dozens of other countries.
In all, nearly 350 men around the world have been arrested to date. Investigations are still underway in many countries.
Way remains in custody. His preliminary hearing — during which a judge decides if there is enough evidence to send an accused to trial — is still ongoing, with another date set for next month.
On a cold, rainy morning last December, he walked into a North York courtroom handcuffed and dressed in an orange jail jumpsuit. Police were methodically laying out their case, and as the afternoon continued, Way stifled yawns and chatted with his lawyer. He appeared relaxed.
Police and prosecutors believe a long legal battle looms.
“This case demonstrates what we always suspected about naturist or child modelling sites — if it looks like they’re exploiting children, it’s likely they are,” Belanger says. “This project shows that the commercialization of children this way can be pornographic, and we have to investigate it.
“What was going on behind the scenes,” she alleges, “was child abuse.”

Last edited by bellahunter; 14-11-2013 at 05:19 PM.
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Old 14-11-2013, 05:23 PM   #77974
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Maybe I am naive, but as cringey as it was with So VILE pulling down his kecks, I still like Frank Bruno..........is that a bad thing?

(p.s. I have no idea what the Black and Decker thing meant??)
Then you are being mislead by the newspapers that he is a decent guy. Just look at who his friends were? He was no angel he knew what they were doing.
What was he doing with jimmy savile and that yorkshire ripper guy????
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Old 14-11-2013, 05:32 PM   #77975
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Almost 400 children rescued.

Bless their little souls!
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Old 14-11-2013, 05:48 PM   #77976
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With stuff disappearing I'll post all of it.

http://www.thestar.com/news/world/20...stigation.html
I found that article very confusing. On the hand, we have black and white comments like this:

'Joanna Beaven-Desjardins, unit commander of the Toronto Police’s sex crimes unit, alleges the images contained in hundreds of thousands of videos depict, “horrific sexual acts against very young children – some of the worst (officers) have ever viewed.”'

On the other hand, we have more vague comments using the term 'alleged child pornography':

'Belanger and eight colleagues spent the summer screening more than 500 movies. They logged what they saw — and by the time they stopped counting they had catalogued 283,000 digital images of alleged child pornography, and another 10,000 videos in what they allege is Way’s personal collection.'

So, which was it? Hard core child porn or child naturism pushed to legal limits and a little bit more? From reading most of the article it seems the latter, but that certainly wouldn't tally with 'some of the worst images officers have ever viewed'.
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Old 14-11-2013, 09:24 PM   #77977
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Default The Duckshoot

Ex-Prime Minister Edward Heath: Paedo Buggerer, Torturer & Killer


http://theduckshoot.com/ex-prime-min...orturer-killer


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QNelt...layer_embedded
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Old 14-11-2013, 10:03 PM   #77978
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A bump of chuggie's excellent video for anyone who has not seen it.


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vPEH4h7s7hg


Leonard Cohen - Everybody knows.
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Old 14-11-2013, 11:47 PM   #77979
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Sorry to break the flow - just found this and can't find it on the thread via a search.

Can someone techie ''capture'' it please?

http://louderthanwar.com/jimmy-savile-interview/

Edit

It says Savile was running 52 dance halls and employing over 400 DJ's.................

Now that's a new take for me - let alone his 2 burly minders - (why did he need so much protection?)

Last edited by welshwitch; 15-11-2013 at 12:00 AM.
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Old 15-11-2013, 01:10 AM   #77980
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Sorry to break the flow - just found this and can't find it on the thread via a search.

Can someone techie ''capture'' it please?

http://louderthanwar.com/jimmy-savile-interview/

Edit

It says Savile was running 52 dance halls and employing over 400 DJ's.................

Now that's a new take for me - let alone his 2 burly minders - (why did he need so much protection?)
Working late and bored This is the text.

Quote:
Words: Carl Loben Pics: Paul Underhill

"This year special guest presenter Sir Jimmy Savile handed over the No. 1 DJ award to Tiesto at our Top 100 DJs party in London. We invited Jimmy along for a reason. He was the first person to make a living out of DJing...
"Auurrrrgh-auurrrrgh-auurrrrgh-auurrrrgh-auur-rrrgh," asserts Sir Jimmy Savile like a cross between Tarzan and a demented Scooby Doo. He's just taken the mic at the DJmag Top 100 party to present the award to the world's No. 1 DJ, and he's getting an uproarious reception from the crowd. "Jimmy, Jimmy, Jimmy," they chant, before he presents the Top 100 winner's trophy to a slightly bemused DJ Tiesto.

Most UK clubbers know Jimmy Savile from the Jim'll Fix It BBC TV kids' programme he hosted in the 7os and 8os. Using his influence and contacts Jimmy would arrange for children's dreams to come true, although tonight it's Tiesto's special night as he picks up the publicly-voted Top 100 crown once again.
As the Dutch trancer makes his way to the DJ box, DJmag grabs a few words with Jimmy Savile backstage. Because not a lot of people know that Jimmy Savile was the world's first DJ back in the day. "Shall I tell you the story?" he says, nestling onto a sofa flanked by two burly minders. "There's no doubt about it at all that I was the first guy in the world to charge money for dancing to records. There was a war on and if you wanted to dance you had to dance to a band in a dancehall. Not everybody could go to a dancehall, and the bands often weren't up to that much. But there were plenty of good records about."

Jimmy tells the tale of how he hired out a room above a cafe in Otley, West Yorkshire, in 1941 to play his first gig. It was only possible, he says, because a mate of his had invented a pick-up arm to connect a wind-up gramophone to the innards of a valve radio. The music could then come out of the speakers of the valve radio, instead of the in-built tinny FX from a wind-up gramophone, and you could then turn the volume up and down on the system.
Twelve people turned up to his first gig, paying five pence a head to hear Jimmy spin swing tunes by Glenn Miller, Arthur Shaw and the Dorsey Brothers. "People said, 'Isn't it a pity that there's not many people here?' and I said, 'I think it's terrific', because at the time I was working down the coalmines. I'd been blown up underground and I was walking with two sticks. I was only getting 16 shillings a week sick money, so to get 12 shillings in a night - oh man!" Jimmy exclaims.
"Would you believe it took 10 whole years for me to sell the idea to the public. They all thought it was a great idea, but the equipment wasn't there."

For a decade Jimmy made do with tiny two-and-a-half inch speakers to play his records out publicly, but eventually electric record decks were invented and would be installed in cinemas up in the control room. "I thought, 'Hang on, if we bring the decks down onto the stage and fasten two decks together..." Jimmy recalls."The guy from the manufacturers Westrex said, 'Why do you need two, these decks don't break down?' And I said, 'When they're dancing to this record I'm getting the next one ready.' And he said, `By God, are they in that much of a hurry?' I said, `Yeah, my people are.'"

Filling Dancehalls

There was a sudden urgency for non-stop wall-to-wall music, Jimmy reckons, and once the equipment had caught up with his vision he was filling big dancehalls with just twin decks, big speakers and a microphone. Soon he was running 52 dancehalls and employing over 400 disc jockeys.
He didn't patent the idea at the time, however. "This country is terrific for inventing things and having it nicked," he believes. "Whittle had the jet engine nicked - if he'd have patented it for Britain it would've been like having 25 oil wells, we'd have been away for ever. But I'm the only guy who invented something who stayed on top of his own invention because I actually won the No. 1 disc jockey award in the New Musical Express eleven years on the trot. I've won every award from every single organisation in this country - including the Variety Club of Great Britain Personality of the Year..." Who first gave him the name disc jockey? "It was a fella called Alan Freed in America. He got arrested unfortunately 'cos they said he was spreading sedition amongst young people and all that sort of stuff," Jimmy outlines, touching on the early days of rock & roll. "They were riding the tables you see, but that was years after I'd started it."

For Jimmy the audience always came first. "I could stand on stage as though I was driving this enormous human machine, and I could make 'em laugh, I could make 'em dance quickly, I could make 'em smooch, I could make 'em sing along," he says. Jimmy insists, however, that he was just part of a service industry. "People would say to me, 'You're a star', and I'd say, 'No I'm not, I service the people by playing stars' sounds. I'm not the star, the star on the record is the star, and I'm servicing them in that way.

High Standards

To some DJing is a much-maligned profession, a bit of a loose job, but Jimmy insists that he never had an ounce of criticism from anybody.
"In fact, what I've had is applause from all sections of the community because my standards of behaviour were so high that I wouldn't tolerate the slight-est misbehaviour," he says. "You know how you get football hooligans now? Well, in those days hooligans were in dancehalls, not football grounds. How. did I stop them? See the guys I've got with me? (Jimmy points to his two beefy minders) It was as  simple as that. Nobody had a go."
"What would I do if there were drug dealers in one of my clubs? Let's just say they felt it was not a good idea to come into my premises," he says with a slightly sinister smirk.

Jimmy explains how he'd talk between records when he was DJing (he never tried mixing two tunes together) and how he began earning big money - £600 a day - when taken on as a Radio Luxembourg DJ in the early 6os. Being a canny Yorkshireman, he says, he still kept doing the clubs right up until he began Top Of The Pops in 1961.
"That was it, after that I didn't need to be a DJ in a club anymore because I actually invented the programme. It was called the Teen & Twenty Record Club, we did a pilot in Manchester, and the BBC liked it and re-jigged the title to Top Of The Pops. It's a factory now, though - churn, churn, churn. This thing isn't something you can churn out like a factory - you've got to feel it, you've got to love it."

It was when he began earning big money that Sir Jimmy started dying his hair blonde and wearing his trademark outlandish jewellery. He talks about how only he would sport such enormous rings, and reckons he invented the idea of wearing string vests too. But he's not a show-off, he says - he's just in showbiz. When DJmag suggests that as the Godfather of bling he helped give rise to Ali G, he merely doubts whether anyone will have as prolonged a TV shelf-life as he's had.

When he sees how 21st century DJ culture has developed, how does it make him feel? "I think it's wonderful, it's marvellous. To think that the idea that I got of charging money for people to dance to records has grown into something like this is tremendous. I love the idea of it, I feel totally part of it, I feel as though I own it, and I've got this great benign way of going on. I love it, I love it."

Sir Jimmy's advice for DJs today...

"Enjoy what you're doing and have a rapport with the audience so that what they're doing you have caused. You have this enormous power; if you have power over people be nice with it 'cos everybody loves a benign dictator."
DJmag 59
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