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02 August 2005

Man freed in 21 July probe

Another man arrested in connection with 21 July has been released.

Osman Hussain's release today brings the total number of suspects released to 21 from a total of 37 suspects arrested. 16 other people are still being held in custody.

These 37 people, including the 21 released, have all been arrested for being of non-Caucasian appearance in relation to 21 July, the day of the 'failed London bombings' when nothing very much happened and one person was slightly injured in the panic.

Anyone else remember 7 July, the day that we are told three bombs went off simultaneously on the London Undergound, along with a fourth bomb on a diverted Number 30 bus, all of which resulted in the death of 56 people?

As the lies continue, so too does the hysteria, the hate, and the violence.


Anonymous said...

There is a new posting on WagNews about Peter Power, so we are getting back to 7/7. I have added the following comment.

My postings keep disappearing, but you might take on board that Peter Power is more conected than you have already said. In fact he is the author of the present response stategy, so he would know exactly what the emergency services would do om 7/7:
see http://www.visorconsultants.com/teamvisor_peter-power.html

Peter has a senior Scotland Yard background which includes setting up the multi agency operational management structure at the Kings Cross fire, secondment to the Anti Terrorist Branch, deputy forward control coordinator at the Libyan People Bureau siege and leading the team behind the existing police street philosophy for dealing with terrorist bombs. He is also the primary author / promulgator of the present UK Police command methodology Gold, Silver & Bronze and a founder member of the UK judging panel for BC Awards.

His role in the fire at Oxford Circus included thinking it was O.K. to knock out the driver of the train by punching him in the face!


White lies

I said, "Things aren't as bad as they appear, the smoke is no worse than a garden bonfire, we've just been told by the people on the surface that they're pulling the smoke away, so there's nothing to worry about."

On that, people looked out of the window and started to relax. But what I was saying was nonsense.

We had no communication with above and the smoke was getting worse, but I was appealing to people's desire to believe me.

This man was about to undo all the good work we had done to keep people calm

Suddenly through the crowd came a lot of agitation and the train driver fought his way back from the front, covered in soot, and demanded that we get out of London Transport property.

He was bundled into our compartment and one of us decided to give him a certain bit of advice to his face and he was knocked out.

This man was about to undo all the good work we had done to keep people calm.

So I apologise all these years later, whoever you are, but for the greater good you may have had a headache the next morning.

On the Kings Cross fire (and here he shows what a callous prick he is):


1987: Disaster undergroundInspector Peter Power was sent to the scene of the King's Cross fire to co-ordinate the efforts of the emergency services.
He ran the Metropolitan Police's forward command post for much of the evening and most of the night on 18 November 1987.
Three years earlier he himself had been trapped underground in a serious fire at Oxford Circus Tube station in London.
I attended the police station along with a particular sergeant, who, bearing in mind it was late evening, had been enjoying himself at a dinner party.
And I remember as we were belting along the streets with blue lights flashing he turned to me and said, "Sir, I have to tell you something - I'm completely drunk."
When we eventually arrived at King's Cross there was a scene of confusion - a lot of people trying to get on with the grisly job in hand.
'Bomb explosion'
The sergeant had to start writing what was happening on the white boards: the names of the people who were in, so we had a log of things. He rapidly became sober, but he was still a bit hazy.
Everyone put it down to the fact that he was in shock, but the truth of it was he was trying to make the best of a difficult situation.
The present deputy-commissioner of the Met Police, Ian Blair, was already on scene as a detective inspector.
We knew each other very well and he turned to me and said, "Peter, I think we've had a bomb explosion here."
I asked him why and he said, "At least one of the casualties has metal deep inside him... but we're not going to go public on it."
We were aware there were a lot of weird people who turned up at scenes like this who got in the way

My job was to try and preserve the scene, to make sure there were no other casualties and to try and make sure that the other emergency services had their own role to play.
My time was spent partly in the vehicle and partly out, but of course three years earlier, almost to the very day I had been trapped deep underground in a fire [on the Victoria Line], so my heart was very much downstairs.
But this was an event far worse than what we had in 1984.
We had a lot of people from the press turning up and they were getting in everywhere. We had bogus doctors.
One doctor turned round to one of them and said, "Are you a doctor?" and he answered, "No I'm not, I just like doing this."
We were aware that there were a lot of weird people who turned up at scenes like this who got in the way.
Then we had to decide who we were going to send down there and extract this awful mess of 30 dead people.
We had to look round for a team of police officers to do this. On that occasion it was more important that the people were a team as oppose to experts in dealing with dead bodies.
I still think to this day it must have been one of the worst jobs in the world - you couldn't prepare them.
After the event, people would be traumatised and the worse thing you do is send them home straight away.
'War stories'
There's a little pub next door to King's Cross railway station and we instructed the landlord to open up that night.
We told him we were about to send in a dozen or so police officers and that each police officer would be taken home by chauffeur-driven car after they had worked out their war stories and had a few drinks.
I assured the landlord that the commissioner for the police would pick up the tab.
I don't know whether he ever did, but we don't think that many of the officers who had that grisly job suffered as a result, because we wound them down gently.
We didn't send them straight home to have the nightmares.

So there we have it, Rudy in town you have explosions and Peter loves a good fire.

The Antagonist said...

Hi Bridget, which postings of yours keep disappearing?

It was very odd indeed that Rudy happened to be in London on 7/7 from whence he appeared on TV, talking about 9/11 and terrorism, before flying up to Edinburgh for G8.

And, you're right, Peter Power does have an illustrious career behind him - something which makes the lack of media attention all the more curious.

Thanks for all the additional info, keep it coming.

What's your opinion on what occurred on 7/7?