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UK-911-Truth British Army Collusion: Dublin Monaghan Bombings …

UK-911-Truth British Army Collusion: Dublin Monaghan Bombings 1974 First Tuesday -1993 Tony Gosling Dublin Monaghan Bombings 1974 First Tuesday -1993 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wNvZHDafi38 1 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wNvZHDafi38 2 have added it to the forum hereFri17May1974 Dublin & Monaghan bombings http://www.911forum.org.uk/board/viewtopic.php?p=167586#167586 3 thanks Martinas ever T At 08:36 13/07/2014, Martin Summers wrote: The biggest single death toll on one day of the troubles was as a result of the Dublin and Monaghan bombings of 17 May 1974. The Barron report (by Justice Henry Barron of the Irish Supreme Court) suggested that the Loyalist Glenane gang (who have never been prosecuted) were the immeadiate perpetrators but that the ultimate guilty parties were within the British security services. All victims were random civilian citizens of the Republic of Ireland.

The purpose of the attacks was to intimidate the Dublin government into passing anti Republican repressive legislation (for example banning Sinn Fein from the airwaves). In this they succeded completely. For futher information see http://relativesforjustice.com/ 4 On Sunday, 13 July 2014, 6:56, Davebarnby via UK 9/11 & 7/7 Truth wrote: ‘ You had to attack civilians, the people, women, children, innocent people, unknown people far removed from any political game, ‘ stated NATO Operation Gladio soldier I have often wondered why national leaders and government officials even the military do not come under attack in UK this fact stacks up with the above paragraph.

The exception is the IRA attacks who attacked anything. dave In a message dated 11/07/2014 22:26:31 GMT Daylight Time, [email protected] writes: http://rt.com/op-edge/172048-london-bombings-police-state/ 5 http://www.911forum.org.uk/board/viewtopic.php?p=167571#167571 6 Nine years ago this week, London saw four devastating bomb attacks which killed 56 people on three London Underground trains and a bus. To mark the occasion graffiti was daubed on the Hyde Park 7/7 memorial, saying Blair lied thousands died and Four innocent Muslims .

These are views which, though quite common on the streets, particularly of Leeds where three of the four alleged bombers came from, they are never articulated in the British mass media at all. Questions, objections and evidence raised by the long standing July 7th Truth Campaign, families of the victims and some of those caught up in the attacks still hits a cold hard wall of police, government and security service silence. Nine years and fifty broken families on, national media discussion has been reduced to safe questions about amounts of compensation money paid to families and how far to curtail civil liberties to stop ‘ this kind of attack, ‘ as if it ‘ s all done and dusted, ever happening again.

When the government s so-called narrative was published in May 2006 researchers immediately spotted glaring errors with the alleged bombers journey into London. Home Secretary John Reid was forced into the House of Commons to announce that the train the police said they caught did not run that morning. Although the official story had it they were clean skins, it later transpired MI5 had been following them for years.

Those were just two in a series of shameful omissions and embarrassing errors in a police investigation and Home Office narrative with a frighteningly short shelf life. Graffiti and slogans are seen painted on Alt-na-reigh, the cottage owned by the late BBC presenter Jimmy Savile, in Glen Coe, Scotland October 29, 2012 (Reuters / Russell Cheyne) The London Underground CCTV cameras bristling every few yards on the tube and every bus has several, so why were no CCTV pictures ever produced which showed any of the alleged bombers in or getting onto the bombed trains or bus? Verint Systems, an Israeli firm, won the private CCTV contract five months before the attack but no questions appear to have been asked during their vetting, despite Verint s group chairman, Kobi Alexander, running off with tens of millions of dollars, wanted by Interpol, the FBI and Wall Street regulators the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).

On the morning of 7/7, Associated Press in Jerusalem reported Israel s then Finance Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, who happened to be in London that day, had received a warning from Scotland Yard before the bombs went off. Bibi changed his plans and stayed in his hotel, the report said, instead of setting off for a conference he was due to be attending at the Great Eastern Hotel at Liverpool Street Station. Later that day, and subsequently on the BBC s 2009 Conspiracy Files documentary the Israeli embassy denied getting that warning but in the German newspaper ‘ Bild am Sonntag ‘ , Mossad chief Meir Dagan confirmed yes they got the warning and passed it to Netanyahu in his hotel before the bombs went off.

Even more embarrassing than this inability to get the story straight was that the official Home Office narrative, as well as all the evidence produced at the inquest, said there was no warning: the bombings were a surprise attack. Former police officer Peter Power, sacked from his job in the Dorset constabulary after fiddling his expenses, appeared across global television on 7/7 representing his private security firm ‘ Visor Consultants ‘ . He described a terror drill exercise he was supposedly conducting that morning envisaging bombs at the same three tube stations where the real bombs went off.

With 275 stations on the London tube network, the chances of this really being as he said, a coincidence, come out around 275 to the power of three multiplied by the number of days in the year, 365 around a cool eight billion to one, Peter. He described it on one TV network that day as a ‘ spooky coincidence. ‘ An oblique reference perhaps to spooks, the nickname given to the secret services? Sunshine reflects from the pillars of the memorial to the victims of the July 7, 2005 London bombings, in Hyde Park, central London (Reuters / Andrew Winning) He subsequently revealed to the BBC that his ‘ terror drill ‘ had been sponsored by event organizers and publishers Reed Elsevier who, until 2007, ran Britain ‘ s biggest arms fair, the Defence Security Equipment Exhibition (DSEI), where private military companies advertise everything, right up to fighting nuclear wars for you, and by the way torture equipment is openly on sale.

The proper judicial procedure would have been a public inquiry into the attacks, which would consider evidence systematically in front of a jury. Instead an inquest, designed to investigate a single death was convened in October 2010 under Lady Justice Heather Hallett, but her all-important jury was mysteriously missing. As the inquest dragged on through 52 separate hearings, survivors, and families of the victims, complained their big questions were not being addressed.

Previous attacks in public places and on public transport across Europe such as the 1980 Bologna railway station bomb, which killed 85 people and the 1985 Brabant Supermarket massacres which killed 16, have been conclusively traced to NATO intelligence by parliamentary enquiries in Italy, Belgium and Switzerland. If the spooks had planted the 7/7 London bombs, it would not be the first time the network of NATO & Swiss secret services known as the ‘ Club of Berne ‘ , have done so. Under the guise of national security, they live a publicly funded life far from democratic oversight, and have been proven to run secret armies, immune from prosecution, in structures that run parallel to the regular armed forces. ‘ You had to attack civilians, the people, women, children, innocent people, unknown people far removed from any political game, ‘ stated NATO Operation Gladio soldier, Italian fascist Vincezo Vinciguerra.

The objective, he explained from jail in a 1992 BBC Timewatch documentary, was to force the people to turn to the state to ask for greater security. Back in the 1980s the fake enemy was the Soviet Union, today it ‘ s Islamic Extremists. Group owners do not necessarily agree with any of the views expressed in these emails.

Please post any new 9/11 or 7/7 Truth info you find, or reminders, with links, to everyone via. this email group address [email protected] You are subscribed to Google Groups UK 9/11 & 7/7 Truth Network group.Associated with the 9/11 Forum http://www.911forum.org.uk/ We support the official UK Reinvestigate 9/11 Campaign which grew out of the UK 9/11 Truth campaign: http://www.reinvestigate911.org/ 7 8 News sources http://www.911forum.org.uk/board/viewtopic.php?t=13410 9 Fear not therefore: for there is nothing covered that shall not be revealed; and nothing hid that shall not be made known. What I tell you in darkness, that speak ye in the light and what ye hear in the ear, that preach ye upon the housetops.

Matthew 10:26-27 www.v911t.org 10 Group owners do not necessarily agree with any of the views expressed in these emails. Please post any new 9/11 or 7/7 Truth info you find, or reminders, with links, to everyone via. this email group address [email protected] You are subscribed to Google Groups UK 9/11 & 7/7 Truth Network group.Associated with the 9/11 Forum http://www.911forum.org.uk/ We support the official UK Reinvestigate 9/11 Campaign which grew out of the UK 9/11 Truth campaign: http://www.reinvestigate911.org/ 11 12 News sources http://www.911forum.org.uk/board/viewtopic.php?t=13410 13 To unsubscribe from this group, visit http://groups.google.com/group/uk-911-truth/subscribe 14 To [email protected] Fear not therefore: for there is nothing covered that shall not be revealed; and nothing hid that shall not be made known.

What I tell you in darkness, that speak ye in the light and what ye hear in the ear, that preach ye upon the housetops.

Matthew 10:26-27 You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups UK 9/11 & 7/7 Truth group.To unsubscribe from this group and stop receiving emails from it, send an email to [email protected] 15 .To post to this group, send email to [email protected] 16 .Visit this group at http://groups.google.com/group/uk-911-truth 17 .To view this discussion on the web visit https://groups.google.com/d/msgid/uk-911-truth/6.2.3.4.1.20140714125510.061a26d0%40pop3.gn.apc.org 18 .For more options, visit https://groups.google.com/d/optout 19 .

Related articles Share on Facebook 20 References ^ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wNvZHDafi38 (www.youtube.com) ^ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wNvZHDafi38 (www.youtube.com) ^ http://www.911forum.org.uk/board/viewtopic.php?p=167586#167586 (www.911forum.org.uk) ^ http://relativesforjustice.com/ (relativesforjustice.com) ^ http://rt.com/op-edge/172048-london-bombings-police-state/ (rt.com) ^ http://www.911forum.org.uk/board/viewtopic.php?p=167571#167571 (www.911forum.org.uk) ^ http://www.911forum.org.uk/ (www.911forum.org.uk) ^ http://www.reinvestigate911.org/ (www.reinvestigate911.org) ^ http://www.911forum.org.uk/board/viewtopic.php?t=13410 (www.911forum.org.uk) ^ www.v911t.org (www.v911t.org) ^ http://www.911forum.org.uk/ (www.911forum.org.uk) ^ http://www.reinvestigate911.org/ (www.reinvestigate911.org) ^ http://www.911forum.org.uk/board/viewtopic.php?t=13410 (www.911forum.org.uk) ^ http://groups.google.com/group/uk-911-truth/subscribe (groups.google.com) ^ [email protected] (inquiringminds.cc) ^ [email protected] (inquiringminds.cc) ^ http://groups.google.com/group/uk-911-truth (groups.google.com) ^ https://groups.google.com/d/msgid/uk-911-truth/6.2.3.4.1.20140714125510.061a26d0%40pop3.gn.apc.org (groups.google.com) ^ https://groups.google.com/d/optout (groups.google.com) ^ Share on Facebook (www.facebook.com)

View the original here: UK-911-Truth British Army Collusion: Dublin Monaghan Bombings …

Soldier and storyteller

EMMY-winning U.S. Army videographer uses Adobe Creative Cloud to create powerful portraits of soldiers lives Robert Ham is passionate about filmmaking; he takes a video camera and tripod whenever he travels and capturing people s stories. From 2007 to 2013, he served as an Army Combat Correspondent stationed in Afghanistan and the Pacific, where he focused on interviewing soldiers and documenting subjects ranging from close combat to the trials of PTSD.

As a soldier and filmmaker, Ham is part of a cohort that dates back to the early days of Hollywood and includes such greats as William Wellman, a World War I fighter pilot who directed the 1927 Oscar winner Wings ; John Ford, John Huston, William Wyler, and George Stevens, who were embedded with U.S. forces and documented the fighting of World War II; and Oliver Stone, a Vietnam combat veteran who studied film under the GI Bill. Filming in more than 40 countries, Ham used Adobe software to document soldiers lives with honesty and artistry.

He received four regional EMMY nominations for his work, two of which won awards in their categories. He also won the Department of Defense s Military Videographer of the Year award in 2009, 2012, and 2013. Ham rose to the rank of Staff Sergeant and completed six years of service in December 2013.

He is now a graduate student in the prestigious Master s Degree program at USC School of Cinematic Arts. Robert Ham at the White House National Press Photographers Dinner receiving the 2013 Military Videographer of the Year Award Adobe: Where does your love of filmmaking come from? Ham: I grew up just outside of Los Angeles, so film was never far away.

I started shooting my own videos when I was a teenager and convinced my parents to let me take some local filmmaking classes. Once I started working with Premiere Pro and After Effects, I fell in love with storytelling and filmmaking. Throughout high school, I shot videos and edited them at home using Adobe software, just for fun.

I got my bachelor s degree in film production, but one of the biggest lessons came when I did a semester abroad in Israel. I got my first taste of backpack journalism just me and my camera, talking to people from all walks of life. It opened up a whole new world for me and helped me discover my passion as a storyteller listening to peoples stories and finding a way to share them with others.

Robert Ham with his pocket dolly and camera on the top of a mountain in Sri Lanka. Adobe: Why would a filmmaker join the armed forces? Ham: I worked as a freelance editor and production assistant in Los Angeles, trying everything I could to break into film.

After I got married, I wanted more consistent work. A member of my family was in the Army, so I decided to try something completely different. I discovered that the Army had positions for dedicated videographers.

In addition to a steady paycheck, I d get to do what I wanted to do. It was like a dream come true! After basic training, I went to the Defense Information School (DINFOS) to study visual communications.

At DINFOS, they had just standardized on Adobe Premiere Pro, so I got very familiar with it as an efficient and easy-to-use tool. I ended up in the 4th Brigade Combat Team (Airborne), 25th Infantry Division and deployed with them to Afghanistan, filming several documentaries there. After that, I toured around Asia and the Pacific doing stories about military exercises or documenting our military humanitarian efforts, such as working to protect women and children, aid displaced people, or assist people after weather-related disasters.

Robert Ham posing with Malaysian Soldiers after the culmination of exercise in Malaysia. Adobe: Were you using Adobe solutions throughout your time in the Army? Ham: I have experience on all the platforms Premiere Pro, Avid, and Final Cut but it was great for me that DINFOS was teaching Premiere Pro, because that was my preference.

Adobe Premiere Pro just lets me do so much more with so much less effort. I love playing with the Lumetri Looks to bring my footage to light in different ways. Adobe: What are some of most important Adobe features for you?

Ham: I m not really a technical guy; I prefer to focus on my story and tell it in the way that it deserves to be told. I m always looking for ways to do things more efficiently. I love how the Adobe tools talk to each other, so if I make changes to assets in Photoshop or After Effects the changes are automatically applied to the Premiere Pro timeline.

It really saves me a lot of time because I m not constantly exporting elements. The native video editing in Premiere Pro is even better. When I was in Afghanistan, I would work with all sorts of video, from raw RED footage to video from a soldier s helmet camera.

At that time, I had to take the time to transcode all of the footage, but now I can just place all of the footage on the same Premiere Pro timeline and start editing right away. It might not sound like a huge deal for some people, but when you re trying to work with a wide range of footage, cutting down on render times is a huge benefit. Robert Ham with his jib and camera in the bush of Australia during an exercise in 2013.

Adobe: How are you using After Effects CC? Ham: I create a variety of 2D graphics in After Effects. Whenever I don t think I can do something, I watch a tutorial and realize I can do it and do it easier than on another platform.

One of the last films I did in the Army was De-Mining in Sri Lanka 1 ; the first minute is a history of the Sri Lankan Civil War, created with After Effects. Adobe: Where do you find the inspirations for your stories? Ham: There are so many interesting people in the Army, who have done remarkable things.

Most of them are just regular people, but they ve been thrust into environments and situations that have made them extraordinary. That s not how they see themselves, though; they see themselves as average people who go and do their job. We live in an age of social media and self-promotion, and these guys don t do that.

In fact, they don t like to talk about what they do. I was in a somewhat unique situation, because I was one of them; I wore a uniform and deployed with them. So I was able to get them to open up on camera.

Adobe : Tell us about your regional EMMY Award nominations. Ham: My first EMMY nomination was in 2009 for a documentary I did in Afghanistan, which was followed by a second nomination in 2010. My third and fourth nominations came this year and recently won in their categories.

One was a film that I m really proud of: Level Black: PTSD and the War at Home 2 . I followed a soldier, Staff Sergeant Billy Caviness, who was severely wounded when he was hit by a mortar in Afghanistan. After the attack, he struggled with severe PTSD on top of his physical wounds.

Level Black chronicled his recovery for a year. I loved telling that story, because it s one that not many people would have heard otherwise. Robert Ham and Billy Caviness holding up the Hawaii Star Advertiser featuring Level Black on the front page.

The other win was for Missing in Action: The LTC Faith Story 3 , which is a film about the journey to find and identify the remains of a hero from the Korean War. That was an interesting project technically, because I mixed in archival footage to create a sense of history and explain the story better. I used After Effects to create a visual timeline with the archive footage, which gives viewers a clearer picture of the order of events and the passage of time.

Adobe: What are your plans now that you re a civilian again? Ham: I just started on my master s degree at the USC School of Cinematic Arts. I ll always love documentaries and backpack journalism, but I m starting to work on more narrative films and I ve even worked on a few comedies.

My experiences in the military introduced me to so many people and I want to keep telling their stories in a more mainstream environment. I m hoping that working with different approaches can help me reach more people. Adobe: What do you like most about Adobe Creative Cloud?

Ham: I ve always loved the integration between the Adobe tools, so the idea that integration has gotten deeper and simpler in Creative Cloud is incredible news. I m really excited about the idea of getting to experiment with all sorts of Adobe apps without needing to buy each one separately. I ve worked with Photoshop, but I d love to try out Illustrator as well.

I also plan to get a lot of use out of SpeedGrade. And since I m getting into narrative storytelling, I can t wait to dive into Story CC Plus. It should make it a lot easier to collaborate with writers and organize productions.

See more of Robert Ham s work on YouTube 4 Learn more 5 about Adobe Creative Cloud Download a free trial 6 of Adobe Creative Cloud References ^ De-Mining in Sri Lanka (www.youtube.com) ^ Level Black: PTSD and the War at Home (www.youtube.com) ^ Missing in Action: The LTC Faith Story (www.youtube.com) ^ Robert Ham s work on YouTube (www.youtube.com) ^ Learn more (www.adobe.com) ^ Download a free trial (creative.adobe.com)

Excerpt from:
Soldier and storyteller

The One That Got Away

The SAS mission conducted behind Iraqi lines is one of the most talked about stories of courage and survival in modern warfare. Of the eight members of the SAS regiment who set off, only one escaped capture. This is his story.

Review “Real strength in detailing the nitty-gritty of operations” ( Sunday Express ) “Packed with trademark technical detailing and gung-ho action” ( Maxim ) “Chris Ryan’s The One That Got Away must rank with the great escape stories of modern military history” ( Soldier Mystery ) “Raw and brutal” ( Daily Express ) “You have personally made SAS history” (General Sir Peter de la Billi re) Book Description The massivley bestselling and incredibly true story of the escape from behind enemy lines in Iraq. The SAS mission conducted behind Iraqi lines is one of the most talked about stories of courage and survival in modern warfare. Of the eight members of the SAS regiment who set off, only one escaped capture.

This is his story. Here Chris Ryan has also written an introduction detailing the aftermath of his extraordinary experience; how the former members of the patrol have fallen out and revealing documentary evidence that settles once and for all what really happened on that fateful mission. This edition also includes photographs censored at the time of the original publication.

One of the most amazing and exciting true-life stories ever written, it started Chris Ryan on the path to being one of Britains most popular thriller writers. From the Publisher The Classic story of the Bravo Two Zero Mission. From the Back Cover The SAS mission conducted behind Iraqi lines is one of the most talked about stories of courage and survival in modern warfare.

Of the eight members of the SAS regiment who set off, only one escaped capture. This is his story. Here Chris Ryan has also written an introduction detailing the aftermath of his extraordinary experience; how the former members of the patrol have fallen out and revealing documentary evidence that settles once and for all what really happened on that fateful mission.

This edition also includes photographs censored at the time of the original publication. Praise for The One that Got Away ‘Raw and brutal’ Daily Express ‘You have personally made SAS history’ General Sir Peter de la Billi re ‘Chris Ryan’s The One That Got Away must rank with the great escape stories of modern military history’ Soldier Magazine About the Author Chris Ryan was born in 1961 in a village near Newcastle. In 1984 he joined the SAS.

During his ten years in the Regiment , he was involved in overt and covert operations and was also Sniper team commander of the anti-terrorist team. During the Gulf War, Chris was the only member of an eight-man team to escape from Iraq, of which three colleagues were killed and four captured. It was the longest escape and evasion in the history of the SAS.

For this he was awarded the Military Medal. During Ryan’s last two years in the Regiment he selected and trained potential SAS recruits, he left the SAS in 1994 and is now the author of many bestselling thrillers for adults, as well as the Alpha Force and Code Red series for younger readers. His work in security takes him around the world.

He has also appeared in a number of TV programmes, including Hunting Chris Ryan , Pushed to the Limit (Toughest Families) and Terror Alert (Sky TV, 2004).

Read More:
The One That Got Away

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