Tuesday, April 28, 2015

And they are still at it, importing foreign immigrants !


International hunt for nurses

Date published: 27 April 2015

Hospital bosses are flying out to the Philippines and across Europe to help fill nursing vacancies.

Pennine Acute NHS Trust says it has been forced to cast its net far and wide to find “high calibre” staff.

Despite local recruitment campaigns, the local NHS is struggling to fill vacancies. The trust, which runs Oldham Royal, North Manchester General, Fairfield in Bury, and Rochdale Infirmary, must fill 216 qualified nursing posts. There will be a recruitment open day in May to attract A&E nurses, as well as a large event for health care support workers in May or June.

Kimberley Salmon-Jamieson, deputy chief nurse at the Trust, said: “We currently have over 4,000 nurses and midwives across our four sites and in community services. We currently have 216 qualified nursing post vacancies.

“In the last six months we have held two successful events for newly-qualified nurses. Despite this we still have vacancies across our nursing workforce.”

Last time local NHS bosses held recruitment sessions in the Philippines several nurses were recruited and continue to be employed by local hospitals.

NWN: This is how they close down hospitals. They say they cannot get the staff. Then they close the facility down at night and weekends. Then A&E get's cut and moved to another hospital then they close down the hospital. If there is a shortage of nurses then train up our own people.. Simple.

Sunday, April 26, 2015

Will Greville Janner flee to Israel ?


Lord Janner detective: We had proof to charge child sex politician 20 years ago... But top brass told us to stop 

  • Investigator breaks 24-year silence to reveal new evidence of child abuse
  • Kelvyn Ashby 'found vital clues that Lord Janner molested teenage boy'
  • Former Detective Inspector told not to arrest him because he was an MP
  • Janner sent officer 'sickening' invite to Commons after inquiry was ended 

A senior detective who investigated child abuse allegations against Labour politician Greville Janner has revealed he was ordered to drop the case 'from the very top' – despite uncovering compelling evidence to charge him.
Breaking a 24-year silence over the scandal, former Detective Inspector Kelvyn Ashby told The Mail on Sunday that during an investigation lasting several months in 1991, he found vital clues that backed up claims that Janner had molested a teenage boy at his marital home and a hotel.
Last night the retired policeman spoke of his anger after being ordered not to arrest Janner because he was an MP. 
Mr Ashby said: 'I felt we had done a good job. I felt we had enough to arrest him but we didn't because he was an MP. I think we should have done. I was gutted that we didn't.'
A senior detective has revealed he was told to drop a sex abuse investigation against Lord Janner (pictured in 1972 with children who were not linked with abuse claims)
A senior detective has revealed he was told to drop a sex abuse investigation against Lord Janner (pictured in 1972 with children who were not linked with abuse claims)
Detective Inspector Kelvyn Ashby (pictured) said he found vital clues that backed up claims that Janner had molested a teenage boy at his marital home and a hotel
Detective Inspector Kelvyn Ashby (pictured) said he found vital clues that backed up claims that Janner had molested a teenage boy at his marital home and a hotel
And he revealed he was left sickened when Janner sent him a Christmas card thanking him for the way he was treated and inviting him to dinner at the Commons.
As the cover-up scandal deepens over Janner – now deemed too ill to stand trial despite evidence he abused nine boys over three decades – The Mail On Sunday can also reveal:
  • The head of children's charity the NSPCC has demanded the Director of Public Prosecutions explain her decision not to let the case against Janner be heard in court
  • More than 40 politicians have signed a letter condemning the way Janner has been allowed to escape justice
  • Home Secretary Theresa May told this newspaper that the Janner case could deter other victims of abuse coming forward
  • Janner went on more than 20 working trips abroad in the years after he was reportedly diagnosed with Alzheimer's
Janner was a well-known Leicester MP, barrister and author when in 1991 he was suddenly publicly accused of child abuse at the trial of a notorious paedophile. 
Predatory children's home boss Frank Beck claimed he had tried to stop a boy in his care from visiting Janner, and sensationally called the alleged victim as a defence witness.
By then aged 30, the alleged victim told jurors he was only 13 when Janner had befriended him. He claimed the politician forced him into sex at a hotel, at his London home and on a tour of Scotland.
No charges were brought against Janner and he was backed by fellow MPs after telling the Commons he had been framed by Beck and his accuser.
Prosecutor Alison Saunders (right) who ruled that Lord Janner (pictured in 1996) would not face trial over alleged child sex abuse trained at the same legal firm where he was a QC
Prosecutor Alison Saunders (right) who ruled that Lord Janner (pictured in 1996) would not face trial over alleged child sex abuse trained at the same legal firm where he was a QC
Prosecutor Alison Saunders (right) who ruled that Lord Janner (pictured in 1996) would not face trial over alleged child sex abuse trained at the same legal firm where he was a QC
But today it can be told for the first time that police had been desperate to see Janner brought to justice after discovering evidence that corroborated the alleged victim's account.
We can reveal that officers went to the North London home where the boy was allegedly abused by Janner and found that it matched his description exactly, with an en suite bathroom off the master bedroom.
They also proved that Janner had stayed at the hotel in Scotland where he was said to have taken the boy.


1974 Greville Janner, Labour MP and QC, alleged to have begun two years of abuse with teenage boy living at a Leicester children’s home.
November 1991 Claims against Janner first made public at trial of paedophile children’s home boss Frank Beck, with the alleged victim giving detailed evidence against him.
December 1991 Janner defends himself in House of Commons and is supported by fellow MPs after police decide not to take action against him.
2002 Leicestershire Police launch Operation Magnolia into historic abuse at local children’s home and again investigate Janner, but take no action.
2006 Operation Dauntless looks at allegations of child abuse in 1981 by three men – two who were by then dead, and Janner.
December 2007 Local CPS lawyers decide not to charge Janner over the latest allegations – and breach normal procedures by not telling bosses in London since the case involved an MP.
2009 Janner diagnosed with Alzheimer’s, according to the CPS, but continues to speak and vote in the House of Lords, as well as going on 20 working trips abroad, in the next few years.
December 2013 Janner’s home in North London searched as police begin a new investigation, Operation Enamel, into historic sex abuse claims.
March 2014 Officers search Janner’s office in the House of Lords.
April 9, 2015 House of Lords receives letter, purportedly from Janner, saying he wants to continue his leave of absence, which started in October 2014.
April 16, 2015 CPS announce they have evidence to charge Janner with 22 child sex offences against nine victims, but will not do so because he has severe dementia.
Speaking in detail for the first time about the case last night Mr Ashby, now 65, said: 'He gave us an account of Janner's house, how many rooms it had and the layout of the furniture. When we visited, Janner had long since moved but the house was exactly as the alleged victim said it was. I was in no doubt he had been in that house.
'We looked at the Scottish tour and believed him, we established Janner stayed in those hotels but could not prove the boy was with him. But we had the note, his testimony, and the fact a boy had been taken out of care to stay in London with an MP. 
'It meant we had enough in my eyes.' Mr Ashby – at the time a Detective Inspector and the Senior Investigating Officer in the Beck case – was working with a Detective Sergeant called Mick Creedon, now Chief Constable of Derbyshire Police.
Mr Ashby said: 'Mick and I believed an arrestable offence had been committed and that once we arrested him we could search his house and see if there was any material that helped corroborate what the alleged victim said. 
'Someone higher-up told us that we couldn't just arrest an MP and it went no further. We were told that by someone senior, who I can't name, but the order had to have come from the very top. I'm sure my bosses' hands were tied.
'I was extremely frustrated. We might have found more in his house, or maybe more victims would have come forward. Janner should have been arrested. He was treated differently because he was an MP.' Janner was questioned at a police station in Leicester but refused to answer questions.
Mr Ashby, who left the police in 2002, went on: 'The bit that really got me was that I later got a Christmas card in the post from Greville Janner. 
'The card was an official House of Commons Christmas card and was handwritten. It said something like 'I was very pleased with the way you treated me' and invited me and my wife for a dinner at the House of Commons. I couldn't believe it.
'My wife was disgusted, as was I. Needless to say we never replied and never went. I'm only speaking now because the police investigation has stalled. Also, I have to think about the victims and I feel they have been let down.'
A decade later in 2002, Leicestershire Police began another investigation against Janner but no charges were brought.
Then after a third probe in 2006, by which time Janner had been given a peerage by Tony Blair, detectives passed a file to the Crown Prosecution Service but local officials chose not to charge him.
In 2013 Leicestershire Police began yet another investigation against Janner and got as far as searching his London home and House of Lords office, while more than 20 victims gave statements against him.
The cover-up scandal deepens over Janner (pictured) – now deemed too ill to stand trial despite evidence he abused nine boys over three decades
The cover-up scandal deepens over Janner (pictured) – now deemed too ill to stand trial despite evidence he abused nine boys over three decades
Ten days ago Director of Public Prosecutions Alison Saunders announced there was enough evidence to charge Janner with 22 offences against nine alleged victims – but he could not be prosecuted because he has severe dementia.
The CPS claimed Janner was diagnosed with Alzheimer's in 2009. But analysis of his activities since then shows he went on at least 20 foreign trips, including to Israel and America as part of his work fighting anti-semitism and bringing Nazis to justice. He was still chairman of an all-party Parliamentary group two years ago.
Last night Leicestershire Police declined to comment on Mr Ashby's revelations, but confirmed it is now looking again into the earlier cases.
Janner's family have issued a statement insisting he was 'entirely innocent of any wrongdoing'.

NSPCC chief piles pressure on beleaguered DPP to go

The head of Britain's top children's charity last night condemned the Director of Public Prosecutions (DPP) for her bungling of the Lord Janner child abuse scandal – putting her under greater pressure to quit.
Peter Wanless, the chief executive of the NSPCC, demanded that Alison Saunders explain her controversial decision to keep the sickening allegations against the Labour peer out of court. And he warned her poor handling of the case will deter victims coming forward in the future – and could heighten fears of an Establishment cover-up.
Mr Wanless's accusations, in a letter seen by The Mail on Sunday, will put the beleaguered DPP under greater pressure to step down or reconsider her decision to spare Lord Janner prosecution on the grounds that he has dementia.
In his letter, sent on Thursday, NSPCC chief and key Government adviser Mr Wanless told the DPP he was not challenging the medical evidence that Lord Janner has Alzheimer's so is unfit to stand trial.
Peter Wanless (pictured) the chief executive of the NSPCC, demanded that Alison Saunders explain her controversial decision to keep the sickening allegations against the Labour peer out of court
Peter Wanless (pictured) the chief executive of the NSPCC, demanded that Alison Saunders explain her controversial decision to keep the sickening allegations against the Labour peer out of court
But he demanded answers as to why law chief Mrs Saunders did not choose a well-established procedure often used when suspects lack mental capacity, known as a 'trial of facts', in which jurors hear evidence but do not find guilt and no punishment is imposed by the judge. 
Mr Wanless said justice should have been done – as the CPS admitted last week it should have charged him after three earlier investigations by Leicestershire Police.
He wrote: 'Given the exceptional historical mistakes in this matter, I would like to understand why you did not deem it in the public interest to have a trial of facts, given this legal mechanism exists to enable the alleged victims to present their evidence in court and have a decision made as to whether Lord Janner carried out the alleged acts.
Given the exceptional historical mistakes in this matter, I would like to understand why you did not deem it in the public interest to have a trial of facts, given this legal mechanism exists to enable the alleged victims to present their evidence in court and have a decision made as to whether Lord Janner carried out the alleged acts 
Peter Wanless, NSPCC Chief Executive
'The decision by the CPS enables the disparity in the public arena between the position of the alleged victims and those of Lord Janner's family to exist in perpetuity.'
He went on: 'With victims of child sexual abuse, it is the very fact of being able to give evidence in court and have a decision made on the allegations which is so crucial.
'The courage required to come forward when you are or have been a victim of child sexual abuse should not be underestimated.
'We are concerned as to the unintentional consequences the situation could have on encouraging other victims of child sexual abuse to come forward, particularly if the accused sits in a position of influence or power.'
Mr Wanless's letter will carry weight as he is a former senior civil servant who last year was called upon by the Home Office to search its archives for the notorious 'Dickens dossier' on alleged VIP paedophiles.
Mrs Saunders, however, believes it would be wrong to hold a trial of facts, because they are usually used when the suspect poses a danger to the public and a judge needs to impose an order to ensure they receive hospital treatment.
She told the BBC last week: 'The medical evidence was very clear in this case that there was no ongoing risk.'
Mr Wanless still believes that Lord Janner's accusers need to be satisfied that justice has been done.
Mrs Saunders suffered another knock last night after a Survation/MoS poll said calls for her to resign are supported by 44 per of the public with 27 in favour of her staying on.

Friday, April 24, 2015


The silence of Greville Janner

Francis Carr Begbie

Greville Holocaust
Lord Greville Janner

If Britain’s leading law officer thought she was putting an unfortunate episode to rest when she tried to quietly drop her most difficult case then she was in for a rude shock — people are in no mood to let the child rape charges against Lord Greville Janner go unanswered.
The explosion of outrage at this inexplicable decision has ensured that, for once, it will not go unchallenged. The injustice is too overwhelming, the double standard too glaring and the incompetence is too blatant.
Alison Saunders, the Director of Public Prosecution, admitted that there was evidence to charge the former President of the British Board of Jewish Deputies  on 22 counts of indecent assault and buggery over decades dating back to 1969 but that her department had botched the case. She said dementia — diagnosed by four doctors — meant that a fair trial could not go ahead.
The scale of the — alleged — depravity takes the breath away. It is said that Janner was at the center of an organised child sex ring that passed around  dozens of children from council care homes. And that he used his position as a prominent politician to give him indemnity.

Ms Saunders has achieved something she cannot have predicted — she has united a whole range of voices against her. They include the Home Secretary, the investigating police force, the police and crime commissioner and even her own immediate predecessor.  That is not including the voices of the victims.
(It should be pointed out that one noticeable exception to this chorus of condemnation is Allan Green, who is also Jewish, and was the Director of Public Prosecutions when Janner was first investigated in 1991. He has chosen not to comment on the matter.)
Readers of the Occidental Observer will be interested in the ethnic dimension to this whole tale and that is fascinating, but first we must set out the background and a good place to start is with the Director of Public Prosecutions herself, a no-nonsense Scottish feminist called Alison Saunders.
From the beginning of her tenure she has had an unswerving goal of increasing the numbers of convictions of men for sex offences and has not been too fussy about how she goes about it. She wants the law changed so that future rape suspects will have to prove a victim said yes.
Her office had already been enthusiastically behind a police sweep called “Operation Yewtree” in which White male suspects, many from the world of show business, have been prosecuted for offences from decades ago. The most lurid accusations centred on a DJ called Jimmy Savile who was conveniently deceased. But other entertainers ended up in prison.
At the same time there has been a slew of stories about paedophile sex rings in high places. Victims have come forward with serious accusations about senior politicians such as Liberal Democrat Cyril Smith and Leon Brittan, a former Conservative — and Jewish — Home Secretary. Like Savile, both are also deceased.
So that is the background, and it is here that the law of unintended consequences kicks in. For in this new climate, victims found themselves being listened to. And as new accusations triggered new investigations, it has inadvertently brought others back to life. This is where we return to Greville Janner.
As with Jimmy Savile, rumours had abounded about Janner for years but as with Savile, he seemed so well connected as to be untouchable. Janner’s alleged role first emerged more than two decades ago, during the 1991 trial of a director of a children’s home in Leicestershire called Frank Beck.
During the trial, Beck made a sensational accusation. He said “One child has been buggered and abused for two solid years by Greville Janner.” Another witness also told the court that Janner “regularly sodomised” him when he was in care, aged 13.
Up till then the Leicestershire MP was held to be above reproach. He was a married father of three, a pillar of both Anglo-Jewish life and the Labour Party. He was a past president of the Board of Deputies of British Jews, vice president of the World Jewish Congress. He was also president of the All-Party Parliamentary Group against Anti-Semitism, and chaired the All-Party Britain-Israel Parliamentary Group.
Lord Janner (right) with David Cameron
Lord Janner (right) with David Cameron
A product of one of Britain’s finest private schools Janner went to Trinity Hall, Cambridge and was elected President of the Union.  He attended Harvard Law School before effectively inheriting his father’s Labour constituency in Leicester. The crowning achievement of his career was the founding of the Holocaust Educational Trust for which he was ennobled by Tony Blair in 1997.
However the evidence was persuasive. A letter was shown to the jury that was sent from Janner to the boy. The boy was able to describe Janner’s home, the bedrooms they shared and personal details of Janner’s habits. In addition another boy told the court that Janner, a member of the Magic Circle, would groom boys who had been impressed by his magic tricks.
The accusations were dismissed and Janner was welcome back to Parliament to huge cheers from his parliamentary colleagues.
But in today’s climate of more scrutiny for sex abuse allegations, it has now emerged that two investigations in 1991 and again in 2007 into Janner were mysteriously dropped. The former Chief Constable of Derbyshire police, an investigating detective in Leicester at the time, told The Times newspaper that that there had been “credible evidence” against the MP but the case had been stopped on the orders of higher ups.
When the prosecutor decided that Janner should not be prosecuted because in 2009 he had been diagnosed with dementia, it seemed to go against not only precedent but the facts of the matter.
It would certainly be interesting to know when Janner’s diminution of faculties set in.  He looked fine when he made a long complicated speech in the Knesset a year after his diagnosis, and has since voted 210 times and spoken eight times in the in the House of Lords making a lengthy speech there — about Israel — in late 2013.
In fact this might be his undoing. Campaigners are reportedly demanding full details of Lord Janner’s recent written letter to the House of Lords indicating he did not wish to step down as a serving peer.
“I don’t see how you can sign a document relating to membership of the House of Lords if you have dementia,” said one MP.
Not everyone believes the accusations against Lord Jenner.  His own family stand loyally by him. Fellow barristers such as Jonathan Caplan QC have written to The Times questioning his treatment, and his own community have stuck by him. He still makes  charity appearances for Jewish causes.
Yet in ensuring that Janner is not prosecuted, the Director of Public Prosecutions seems determined to exercise a degree of fastidiousness that has been noticeably lacking in her anti-rape crusade.
There are also many precedents — a man was convicted in his absence in Exeter in 2010 of abusing six young girls. Like Lord Janner the defendant was suffering from advanced dementia.
It is also interesting here to compare the parallels with the case of Jewish billionaire  and child sex abuser Jeffrey Epstein and the accusations against Alan Dershowitz. One wonders if that case too will ever come before a jury.
The evidence against Janner seems at least as strong as that against Savile — so why do we assume Savile was guilty and Janner is innocent.
Frank Beck, who was sentenced to 30 years imprisonment for essentially the same crimes that Janner is accused of, died three years after the verdicts. Some of the alleged victims have died or disappeared.
For Lord Janner the whole affair has cast a shadow over a life filled with achievement on behalf of the Jewish community. No-one has worked harder in seeking financial restitution for Holocaust victims. And it is his creation of the moneyspinning Holocaust Educational Trust that has earned him the everlasting gratitude of his community.
Two years ago and four years after the dementia diagnosis he was fit enough to travel to Israel to receive his ultimate accolade from his people — the opening of a kindergarten named after him, The ceremony was attended by the British Ambassador.
Lord Janner once said in respect of accused Nazi war criminals that there are some crimes so horrendous that the passage of time can do nothing to diminish them. So when a 90-year-old man said to be a former concentration camp guard called John Demjanuck was sentenced to life, Lord Janner expressed grim satisfaction.
Demjanuck was convicted on the testimony of 11 concentration camp survivors who identified him after 70 years. Surely the testimony of the remaining 20 of Janner’s — alleged — victims, after 20 years, are just as credible.
Perhaps the last words should go to an  alleged victim. This young man told the Sunday Mirror “They say he can’t stand trial because he can’t defend himself and he will not understand what is happening. As  children, we could not defend ourselves and did not understand what was happening. It did not stop us from being abused.”

The Friends of Greville Janner

Francis Carr Begbie

With the clamour of protest over the decision not to prosecute one of Britain’s most senior Jewish politicians over child rape allegations showing no sign of abating, it is worthwhile looking back at the career of the man at the centre.
Even without these lurid claims, Greville Janner must rank as one of the most unpopular specimens to ooze his way onto Parliament’s famous green benches.
With his pink carnation, clammy handshake and faint after burn of eau-de-cologne, his grinning approach was guaranteed to send a shiver down the spines of the toughest parliamentarians, even in his own Labour Party.
Nevertheless, this ingratiating, limp-wristed flatterer has prospered over the decades of his slithering along the corridors of power, not least due to his astute playing of the Jewish ethnic card.
His modus operandi was as a backroom operator, a Mr Fixit, a dispenser of favours and passer-on of messages. He was one of those types who would insist on doing someone a favour whether it was wanted or not. In his autobiography he says it was his mother who taught him his most important political lesson — there are few problems that could not be solved with a quiet word in the right ear.

Indeed, his own political career was launched by a backroom deal. The lifelong Londoner effectively inherited his Midlands constituency from his father after a dubious, secretive process which infuriated many local Labour Party members.
When it came to weaselling himself into the favour of a powerful figures, he displayed a sublime talent. A favoured tactic was to lobby some prominent figure for recognition for another one, especially in the Jewish community.  Here, he lobbies the Archbishop of Canterbury for an honour for the Chief Rabbi. There, he buttonholes a passing government minister and suggests an honour for a Jewish businessman.
From the beginning of his career a number of distinct themes have dominated his working life. One of the least savoury as it turns out was his close interest in the welfare of young boys who fall into the care system, and to that end he is a longstanding member of the Boy Scouts Association.
But the main one is his overriding commitment to the Jewish people.  That has been his main priority and he claims it stems from his experience as Britain’s youngest war crime investigator when he was in Germany just after the war.
As far as his own constituency of Leicester West was concerned, Janner was clearly more concerned about the welfare of immigrants from the Indian subcontinent than he was about the native White community or, as he puts it in his book, the “battle against racism and anti-Semitism is at the core of my life’s work”.
From the moment he was elected in 1970, Janner set about making himself indispensible to the fast-growing Indian community. At the time Britain was in the middle of a refugee crisis when Ugandan dictator Idi Amin threw all the Indian immigrants out of his country.
Under Britain’s Commonwealth and Nationality laws, a disastrous overhang from the days of Empire, these Indians were technically British subjects and entitled to come and stay in Britain. The laws had been drawn up as an administrative convenience and it had never been envisaged that Indians would ever leave their own country.  But in the sixties they began arriving in Britain in vast numbers. Many converged on Leicester to the alarm of the town’s native White population.
Leicester soon became the scene of racial discord and Whites took to the streets to vent their anger at being swamped by a foreign influx they had never been consulted about.  Labour Party voters deserted for the assertive new nationalist party, the National Front.
For Janner this was an opportunity to show where his loyalties — such as they were — really lay.  In his memoir he recalls inviting the Indian community to a meeting and telling them he stood “shoulder to shoulder” with them against the native White opposition.
“I am a Jew and half my family were destroyed by racists. I am an expert in discrimination.”  Said the privately-educated, Oxford and Harvard graduate who had inherited his father’s parliamentary seat.
In a breathtaking passage aimed directly at the White people he was paid to represent, he describes a conversation with a non-Asian school head teacher.  He claims that the unnamed head teacher said “They have raised the intelligence in my school.”  The sheer contempt for the native White population in that remark is unmistakable.
Gleefully, he remembered how he dismissed the objections of the native Whites. He writes “I was determined to battle against some of my indigenous constituents dislike of the unlike…”  And enthusiastically he took up the fight against his own White constituents.
In 1971 Leicester council placed an advert in Kampala newspapers saying Leicester was full but this did nothing to stem the immigration flow. Janner recalls:   “The Leicester Mercury and the local police were my allies in keeping the local National Front and the fascists at bay. In local elections in 1977 the National Front only missed gaining a seat in one of my housing estates by a few votes. ‘Enough’ I said to my Labour colleagues. We recognised that the estate was almost entirely white. They were afraid of people they had never met. The National Front seemed their natural ally. We must expose them. “ he recalled.
His access to Jewish network of contacts and big money proved crucial, and it is here he reveals an episode of extremely dubious legality. “I consulted the (Jewish) Board of Deputies. They had recently produced a wonderful pamphlet with the bold slogan on the front. ‘The National Front’ is a Nazi front’. We put one into every letter box on the estate. The local fascists cringed and never received the same level of votes again.” In fact a police prosecution of far-left activists did take place for circulating literature in contravention of election laws.
One of the NF candidates threatened to sue for libel, with the result that Janner took a Jewish high street retail millionaire called Stanley Kalms up to Leicester for a visit. Janner claims in his book that Kalms promised to underwrite any court action. Lord Kalms was later to become a huge contributor to the Conservative Party — a good example of how common Jewish interests override trifling party considerations.
With Janner’s support, the Indian surge continued and by 1976 around 40,000 Asians from India and Pakistan had flooded into Leicester and comprised about 20% of the population. Janner freely admits he came to depend on the Indian community for his election majorities. National Front council votes were as high as 30% in local elections.
Janner repaid Stanley Kalms’ support by lobbying furiously for him to receive first a knighthood and then a peerage. This finally paid off in 2004 when Kalms entered the House of Lords as Baron Kalms of Edgeware, better known as Lord Kalms.
As if so often the case with Jewish politicians, the diversity Janner was so keen to impose on his constituents did not extend to his own circle or even his private office. From his numerous business partners to the researchers he used throughout his parliamentary career, he seems to have hired or worked with only other Jews and used gentiles solely for admin and other menial roles.
It has been frequently pointed out in TOO that the Jewish community is forgiving of Jews who run afoul of the law. Disgraced Jewish businessmen  frequently double-down on their ethnic identity by suddenly developing a deep interest in the cause of Israel and Jewish charities.
Janner has been able to turn this dubious and transparent tactic to great profit. Time and again he has provided his services as a political fig leaf to shady businessmen — for a price, of course.
One was the London casino magnate Cyril Stein who had his gaming licence revoked for disreputable practices in the 1970s when magistrates said he was not a “fit and proper” person. Janner was happy to accept a non-executive seat on the board of Stein’s Ladbrokes betting shop chain which he boasted paid more than his parliamentary salary.
The second involved another millionaire businessman called Gerald Ronson who was jailed for a year for his part in a share-rigging scandal in 1990. Ronson was released from prison to a sumptuous “Welcome Home” party provided by the ever-forgiving Jewish community. It was presided over by the Chief Rabbi Jonathan Sacks and there too, ingratiating as ever, was Greville Janner.
Since then Ronson has wormed his way back to respectability of sorts with his chairmanship of the sinister Jewish security organisation, the CST, which is largely an offshoot of the Board of Jewish Deputies.
Janner’s energetic lobbying helped ensure that Ronson’s criminal record did not stop him being made a Commander of the British Empire (CBE) in 2012 for his services to Jewish — and other — charities.
Another of Janner’s close associates was Stuart Kuttner, a managing editor of the News of the World newspaper when bogus exposes of non-existent racist and neo-nazi plots was something of a staple at the paper. (A former News of the World journalist hack has written about this practice at length).
Other close associates have included the notorious fraudster Robert Maxwell (“Robert Maxwell, aka the Bouncing Czech, demonstrated that you can have a lot of fun in publishing … especially if you are using other people’s money and are not inhibited by ethics or concern about legality”) and Lord Goodman who was a solicitor for former British prime minister Harold Wilson and is said to have prevented many a scandal by threatening newspaper editors.
Janner was also close to other Jewish politicians such as Mrs Thatcher’s former Home Secretary Leon Brittan, now deceased, who has been much in the news of late for his alleged involvement with a paedophile ring.
But it is Janner’s role in the establishment of Britain’s most moneyspinning holocaust charity that is his crowning glory. The Holocaust Education Trust has been rather silent about the debt they owe to Greville Janner, since it became public knowledge that he was a suspected child rapist. As I noted in an earlier article,
This huge organisation has embarked on one of the largest programmes of social engineering ever seen in Britain. Its main achievement has been in making Holocaust propaganda a central part of the core National Curriculum in England. Now every pupil between 11 and 14 must undergo mandatory Holocaust instruction.   More than half of Britain’s schools now take part in the HET’s “Lessons from Auschwitz” programme while it has sent about 15,000 pupils to visit Auschwitz itself.
It directs an ambitious “Outreach” indoctrination programme and claims to have recruited 20,000 “Ambassadors” amongst Britain’s young people to spread the word and diligently ensure that Holocaust enthusiasm does not drop to unacceptable levels.
The HET has impeccable cross-party political and business Jewish connections, including House of Commons Speaker John Bercow and Lord Browne, formerly the head of British Petroleum.  But getting the Prime Minister to attend its annual appeal dinner and announce not only the latest cash boost [from the government to the tune of £2,400,000 per year] but that he would chair the new Holocaust Commission and visit Auschwitz himself next year, was a real coup.
Nevertheless they could never have cornered such a huge share of the Holocaust market without his connections, access to money or driving ambition. It is the achievement of which he is the most proud.
When not networking, Janner’s main joy in life seemed to be to go on international junkets in which he would never miss an opportunity to oil himself up to local dignitaries.
Jewish causes were always what was closest to his heart, whether it was recovering looted wartime art or arranging for the Jews to leave the Eastern Europe for Israel during the Cold war.
Janner’s love for his people has always helped him overcome his infirmities. Two years ago and four years after his diagnosis of suffering from Alzheimer’s disease, he was fit enough to travel to Israel to receive his ultimate accolade from his people — the opening of a kindergarten named after him, in  a ceremony attended by the British Ambassador, in Israel.
The naming of the Lord Greville Janner Education Centre in Galilee was a thank you for both his lifelong interest in the welfare of children and commitment to Israel and the Jewish people.
As an indication of how great the public outcry is, eleven leading MPs from seven parties — at least two of them Jewish — have written to The Times asking that the Director of Public Prosecutions reconsider her decision not to prosecute him. They say she risks “damaging public confidence” with her position that the case not go any further.
Life has been good to Greville Janner, due in no small part to his ability for friendship and ethnic fealty. These are gifts, however, that finally seem to be deserting him.

Thursday, April 23, 2015

Forum or Against’em?

By Max Musson:

Forum 1It was with a certain amount of surprise and intrigue that I heard the words “Hello, I’m Russell Jenkins, from the Mail on Sunday …” I was on the telephone at the time, speaking to one of my closest friends, Mike Woodbridge, and during the course of our conversation Mike had noticed someone coming down his garden path and had opened his front door to find out what they wanted. It was then that I overheard the reporter introduce himself and Mike rang off in order to deal with the situation, promising to call me back later, to let me know what had happened.
When we spoke again, Mike told me that the reporter had been enquiring about a recent meeting of the London Forum that both Mike and I had attended, and Mike told me that an article in the form of an exposé was likely to feature in the next issue of the Mail on Sunday.
Mike informed me that the reporter who had visited him, Russell Jenkins, was a local man and that he was simply collecting information for a regular Mail on Sunday journalist by the name of Nick Craven. Russell Jenkins had apparently conducted himself in a very polite and gentlemanly way according to Mike and had appreciated the fact that Mike had received him hospitably. Russell Jenkins said he felt rather embarrassed as a result of Mike’s good natured reception and apologised in advance, forewarning Mike that Nick Craven’s article was never-the-less almost certain to be hostile in nature.
I was not too surprised therefore as I opened a copy of last weekend’s Mail on Sunday, at the tone of the article that had been published, in which the London Forum meeting – a very civilised event at which the international line-up of speakers expressed themselves in very restrained and measured terms, was portrayed as a “Nazi invasion of London” and a “secret race hate rally”.
The article was as Mike was forewarned, primarily the work of Nick Craven, but a subordinate named Paul Cahalan was also involved and also promising ‘cub-reporter’, Simon Murphy, who has won a number of ‘newcomer to journalism’ awards but who until recently had struggled to command payment by way fees for any of his writing.
Nick Craven 2bUntil about eight years ago, Nick Craven had been employed by the Daily Mail, but he decided to develop his career as a freelance journalist, setting up Craven Hubbard Media Ltd and moving with his wife, Frances, and their three children to Norfolk. It would seem that despite his apparent ‘professional’ antipathy towards people who dislike the growth of multiculturalism and multiracialism in Britain, Nick Craven prefers to raise his children in one of the least multiculturally ‘enriched’ parts of these British Isles.
Assisting the trio named above was the éminence grise of gutter journalism, Gerry Gable, and just as with David Irving’s flat in 1963, Gable’s ‘fingerprints’ were all over this article, dragging the standard of journalism down to a level that must have been an embarrassment to a ‘high-powered’ freelancer like Nick Craven and the multi-award winning, Simon Murphy.
Referring to the London Forum, the Mail reporters set the tone for the remainder of their article early on, stating: “Nazi sympathisers, Holocaust deniers and their supporters from across the world have held a sickening secret rally in Britain at which speakers unleashed anti-Semitic rants, referring to Jews as ‘the enemy’ and ‘children of darkness’.”
Laughably, the trio referred to themselves as ‘a Mail on Sunday undercover team’, and instead of using Simon Murphy’s Politics degree in order to deliver a withering point-by-point dissection and refutation of the arguments and assertions of the speakers at the London Forum meeting, they confined their reporting to ad hominem attacks upon both speakers and attendees.
Apparently, the three reporters found it “shocking” that political dissidents in the UK should be allowed to hold private meetings and enjoy freedom of speech. They described a perfectly orderly and civilised meeting as a “vile event”.
Simon MurphyThey described criticism of Zionism (Jewish nationalism) by White nationalists as “sick anti-Semitic rants” and evidence of “incitement to racial hatred”, and yet found criticism of White nationalism by Jewish spokespeople, perfectly acceptable.
Furthermore, there was within the article the almost obligatory identification of several of the individuals who attended the meeting, together with the inference that these are ‘sinister’, quaisi-criminal individuals, when in reality they are simply individuals who in-so-far-as they have criminal convictions, have received these simply through their efforts to exercise their right to freedom of speech.
The Mail on Sunday article stated, “As the 113-strong audience filed out from the hotel, their true extremist credentials became clearer …” and the article then listed several people, together with details of their past political activism and couched in terms intended to suggest that despite the pensioner status of many of them, they are dangerous political extremists. All this while at the same time the Mail on Sunday reporters ignored the fact that according to Wikipedia, their informant Gerry Gable; had been a member of the Communist Party, standing as a Communist candidate in an election in 1962; has a conviction for a politically motivated burglary; and was associated during the 1960s with the violently extremist Zionist ’62 Group’.
Lastly, there was the repeated assertion that conveniently undisclosed members of the audience, “laughed at [the] Charlie Hebdo massacre”, but it did not occur to the reporters that their exposé, pregnant with inferences that meetings such as those hosted by the London Forum should not be allowed, and that the organisers should be pursued by the police, was an absolute travesty of the sentiments of freedom of expression that symbolised the Charlie Hebdo affair. So much for ‘Je suis Charlie’ — more like ‘Je suis Lavrenti Beria’!

By Max Musson © 2015


Wednesday, April 22, 2015

Is there no end to this disgusting behaviour by them in Rochdale ?


Four men charged with sexual activity with a child

Date published: 22 April 2015

Four men have been charged with 'sexual activity with a child' as part of an ongoing investigation to tackle child sexual exploitation in Rochdale.
The charges relate to offences committed against one victim who was under 16 at the time of the abuse by different men.
Hadi Jamel (born 25/07/1981 of Yorkshire Street, Rochdale has been charged with one count of Sexual Activity with a Child.
Mohammed Zahid (born 06/09/1960) of Croxton Avenue, Rochdale has been charged with one count of Sexual Activity with a Child.

Raja Abid Khan (born 01/01/1977) of Palatine Street, Rochdale has been charged with one count of Sexual Activity with a Child.
Abid Khan (born 6/12/1976) of Whitney Road, Liverpool has been charged with three counts of Sexual Activity with a Child.
They are all due to appear at Bury and Rochdale magistrates’ court on Tuesday 28 April 2015.
Vsit www.itsnotokay.co.uk for information for children, young people, parents, carers and professionals on how to spot the signs of child sex exploitation and what to do about it.

Chilcot inquiry into Iraq War ‘unlikely to be published this year’.


Monday, April 20, 2015

Four hopefuls for the Rochdale Parliamentary Constituency support giving 'Freedom of Borough' to Communist Party members

Next question: Yes or no - Should the original editors of Rochdale Alternative Free Press be given freedom of borough for first breaking the story about Cyril Smith's paedophile activity?

Four yes, three no. Farooq Ahmed, Simon Danczuk, Azi Ahmed and Mark Hollinrake say yes

Friday, April 17, 2015

Greville Janner: How MPs rallied to defence of Labour peer 'unfairly put through hell by a wicked slur'


Colleagues dismissed allegations when they first emerged but some of his staff saw a darker side

There was a peculiar mood in Parliament on the day they first discussed the allegation that Greville Janner, then the Labour MP for Leicester West, had abused a youth in a care home. It was a closing of the ranks.
His fellow MPs did not simply dismiss the accusations as improbable; they praised their accused colleague as a fine public servant who had endured a terrible experience with dignity. And they demanded a change in the law so that an innocent man could not be put through such an ordeal ever again.
The atmosphere at the parliamentary debate, on 3 December 1991, was summed up by the former Labour Home Secretary, Merlyn Rees. “What the media, whether television or the press, never pick up is an occasion such as this, when the House of Commons is at its best in the terms of the relationships between people in all parts of the House.”
Read more: Frank Beck: The claims first made during his trial
Greville Janner avoids child sex abuse charges due to ill health
Greville Janner’s name had come up two months earlier, during the trial of the sexual predator Frank Beck. The Director of Public Prosecutions, Alison Saunders, now thinks that the police and prosecutors should have taken the allegation levelled against him seriously, and charged him with sexual offences.
At the time, his fellow MPs were furious that he should have been named at all, and that contempt of court rules meant that he had to wait for a verdict in the Beck trial before he could reply in any detail.
This was not just a case of the Labour Party protecting one of its own. Though Labour’s Keith Vaz, a fellow Leicester MP, rose to deplore the “cowardly and wicked” slur on a “distinguished” colleague; the majority of the MPs who spoke in Janner’s defence were Conservatives.
The debate was initiated by David Ashby, Conservative MP for North West Leicestershire, who paid tribute to Janner as an “honoured colleague” who had been unfairly put through “living hell”.
Ashby would endure his own version of “living hell” two years later when his marriage broke up and it became known that he had shared a bed with a man. He claimed that only someone with a “dirty mind” could think that the relationship was homosexual. This was at a time when no MP – apart from the courageous Chris Smith – had ever voluntarily come out as gay, and many were closet homosexuals who did not just keep quiet about their sexuality, but lied about it, even to their wives.
A man who worked in Janner’s office during 1991, soon after graduating from university, said: “It was a matter of office gossip that he liked boys, or young men in their mid-20s. He would have friendships with bright young men, and would go swimming with them in his club. He would go for a swim, then have breakfast, then work. Then after lunch he would lie out on the sofa in his constituency office.”
His wife, Myra, appears to have known nothing about this side of her husband’s life.
In national politics, Janner was best known as a friend of Israel and a campaigner for victims of Nazism. His grandparents fled from persecution in the Russian Empire in the 1890s and made a new life for themselves in Wales. His father was briefly a Liberal MP in the 1930s, and a Leicester MP from 1945. Greville took over his father’s seat in 1970, and held it until he retired to the House of Lords in 1997.
He was still an active peer for several years after his Alzheimer’s was first diagnosed in 2009. He made his last speech – fittingly on Israel and Palestine – in February 2013. The register shows that he was a regular attender in the Lords until the end of December 2013.
During the 1990s, there were very elderly men still at large who were suspected of being involved in Nazi atrocities, but whose age and mental condition raised questions about whether it was worth pursuing them. In January 1997, an Old Bailey jury decided that a man aged 86 – the age Lord Janner is now – was too ill to stand trial for atrocities that had taken place in 1941 and 1942.
Read more: Cameron is 'dismissive' of sex abuse allegations
Enoch Powell investigated as member of paedophile network
Lord Janner’s reaction, as chairman of the Holocaust Educational Trust, makes interesting reading in the light of yesterday’s decision by the prosecution service.
He said: “I am sorry that he was not tried while he was fit enough to stand. War criminals have managed to evade prosecution under our system of justice for decades. There were absolutely no reasons why he should have escaped charges for ever.”


Lord Janner Called for Nursing Home Resident to be Prosecuted


Back in 1999, the BBC reported on the discovery that Konrad Kalejs, an alleged Nazi war criminal, was living in a nursing home in Leicestershire:
“Former Labour MP Lord Janner, chairman of the Holocaust Educational Trust, said he would ask Home Secretary Jack Straw to investigate the allegations against Mr Kalejs. And he said that if there was sufficient evidence, Mr Kalejs should be prosecuted under war crimes legislation. If there was not enough evidence for a prosecution, the government should follow the example of the United States and Canada and deport him, he said.  “They only do that if they are sufficiently satisfied that a person is guilty of war crimes. They don’t want him in their country. If that is correct, we don’t want him in our country either,” Lord Janner told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme.”
So Janner says you can prosecute or deport elderly wrong ‘uns, but not investigate the claims of his paedophilia because his memory is a bit hazy…


Thursday, April 16, 2015

Who's protecting Lord Janner ? As if we didn't know. Oi veh !


Three chances to prosecute Labour peer Lord Janner for child abuse were missed: CPS admits mistakes were made but now it is too late because he has dementia 

  • Lord Janner will not face prosecution despite facing credible evidence 
  • The Director of Public Prosecutions says decision made with 'deep regret' 
  • Alison Saunders says investigations in 1991, 2002 and 2007 were botched 
  • Lord Janner allegedly preyed on boys in the 1960s, 1970s and 1980s

Allegations: Lord Janner has repeatedly denied claims he abused young boys at care homes and is now not fit to stand trial despite 'credible evidence'
Allegations: Lord Janner has repeatedly denied claims he abused young boys at care homes and is now not fit to stand trial despite 'credible evidence'
Lord Janner should have been charged with historic child sex offences on three occasions over 25 years and will now never be prosecuted because of the 'severity' of his dementia, the Crown Prosecution Service said today.
Alison Saunders, Director of Public Prosecutions, has expressed her 'deep regret' the former Labour MP for Leicester West, 86, will not face trial because of botched investigations in 1991, 2002 and 2007.
The decision not to charge him with 22 alleged sex attacks on children has infuriated police and campaigners, who have called it 'perverse' and a 'step backwards for justice'.
Leicestershire Police may appeal because they handed the CPS 'credible evidence', including videos, showing 'this man carried out some of the most serious sexual crimes imaginable'.
Labour has now suspended the veteran peer from the party 'in light of these very serious allegations'.
More than a dozen people came forward to claim Lord Janner abused them during the 1960s, 1970s and 1980s, the CPS said.
Today they admitted there is enough evidence to prosecute the peer for 16 indecent assaults and six counts of buggery, but he is no longer fit to stand trial.
In a statement Alison Saunders said: 'The CPS judges that mistakes were made in the decision making at the time by both the Leicestershire police and the CPS. Lord Janner should have been prosecuted in relation to those complaints.
'It is a matter of deep regret that the decisions in relation to the previous investigations were as they were'.
She said Janner may have 'befriended the manager of a children's care home to allow him access to children in order to allow him to perpetrate serious sexual offences on children'.
But almost 25 years after he was first investigated poor health means the CPS has decided to not pursue the case in the courts.
Ms Saunders said: 'The CPS has concluded that Lord Greville Janner should not be prosecuted because of the severity of his dementia which means he is not fit to take part in any proceedings, there is no treatment for his condition, and there is no current or future risk of offending.
'But for medical considerations, it would undoubtedly have been in the public interest to prosecute'.
Last year, Mrs Saunders (pictured) said prosecutors will pursue justice for victims of child sex crimes whether their cases were '30 days or 30 years old' - but admitted they will not in the Janner case
Last year, Mrs Saunders (pictured) said prosecutors will pursue justice for victims of child sex crimes whether their cases were '30 days or 30 years old' - but admitted they will not in the Janner case
Labour has now suspended the veteran peer from the party.
Detectives have interviewed more than 20 men who claim they were abused, but have been unable to speak to Lord Janner because of his poor health. 
Leicestershire Police said they are 'exploring what possible legal avenues there may be to challenge' the decision by the CPS.
Named: Janner was mentioned during the trial of Frank Beck, pictured, a manager of Leicester children's homes, who died in jail after being convicted of abusing boys in his care
Named: Janner was mentioned during the trial of Frank Beck, pictured, a manager of Leicester children's homes, who died in jail after being convicted of abusing boys in his care
The force says it has seized cine film and video evidence that could be used to prosecute the peer - and says the CPS' decision is the 'wrong one'. 
Assistant Chief Constable Roger Bannister of Leicestershire Police, who has overseen the investigation, said: 'There is credible evidence that this man carried out some of the most serious sexual crimes imaginable over three decades against children who were highly vulnerable and the majority of whom were in care.
'I am extremely worried about the impact the decision not to prosecute him will have on those people, and more widely I am worried about the message this decision sends out to others , both past and present, who have suffered and are suffering sexual abuse.
'We are exploring what possible legal avenues there may be to challenge this decision and victims themselves have a right to review under a CPS procedure.' 
The investigation, codenamed Operation Enamel, traced 25 people who allege that they were sexually abused by him.
The CPS has spoken to all of them ahead of the announcement to tell them he will not face trial. 
Lord Janner was diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease in 2009 and requires round-the-clock care.
The CPS said that 'but for medical considerations, it would undoubtedly have been in the public interest to prosecute' and the peer would be facing trial.
But because of his condition, which affects the memory, Lord Jenner is not fit to plead or give evidence, and therefore a criminal trial 'could not now properly take place'.
Lord Janner's alleged victims have been old about the decision, and have said they want to tell their stories publicly.
Alison Saunders, the Director of Public Prosecutions, said: 'The lack of a prosecution will be extremely disappointing to complainants. I have written to each of them, explaining the reasons for the decision, inviting them to a meeting with me so that I can explain any matters to them further, should they wish.'
Influential: Lord Janner was chair of the Holocaust Educational Trust and vice-president of the World Jewish Congress
Influential: Lord Janner was chair of the Holocaust Educational Trust and vice-president of the World Jewish Congress
Leicestershire Police said in a statement: 'During the course of the investigation, more than 2,000 individuals were seen and 442 statements taken. Detectives pursued more than 2,700 lines of enquiry, and seized/created nearly 600 exhibits including cine film and videos'. 
The controversial decision will spar fury among his alleged victims and child abuse campaigners who will see it as a landmark climbdown.
Last year, Mrs Saunders said prosecutors will pursue justice for victims of child sex crimes whether their cases were '30 days or 30 years old'.
She is already under huge pressure amid criticism of high-profile prosecutions of journalists accused of illegally paying public officials for information.
Lord Janner has avoided prosecution before after a bungled Leicestershire Police inquiry between 1989 and 1991. He was interviewed at a police station but senior officers told detectives not to arrest him or search his properties.
Probes: Greville Janner pictured outside Parliament in 1974, served as an MP for decades and was investigated in 1991, 2002 and 2007
Probes: Greville Janner pictured outside Parliament in 1974, served as an MP for decades and was investigated in 1991, 2002 and 2007
Police visited alleged victims of Lord Janner yesterday evening to inform them of the decision. 
Senior figures at Leicestershire Police are unhappy with the decision, with one describing it as 'perverse'.
Some believe there is enough evidence for a 'trial of the facts' in Lord Janner's absence which would settle the matter once and for all. The long-running Leicestershire Police inquiry, codenamed Operation Enamel, will continue as it has identified other suspects.
Last night, Pete Saunders of the National Association of People Abused in Childhood, said the decision was a 'step backwards for justice'.
'There is enough evidence to proceed with the case and for Alison Saunders to say it is not in the public interest is an outrage,' he said. 'I am not saying it is in the public interest to send a very old man to prison, but surely it is in the public interest to expose the evidence and give victims the chance to be heard.
'The message here is that if you are old or important you can still get away with it.'
Leicestershire Police have amassed a huge dossier of information during their investigation into claims about Lord Janner. This has led to warrants being obtained to search his home in north London and his office in the House of Lords.
The claims against him first surfaced during an investigation into Frank Beck, a manager of Leicester children's homes who died in jail after being convicted of abusing boys in his care.
A former resident of one home alleged he had a two-year sexual relationship with the MP when he was a teenager in the 1970s.
The alleged victim later caused controversy when he aired the allegations in public while giving evidence at Beck's trial in 1991.
MPs on all sides rallied around Lord Janner when he told the House of Commons the claims did not contain a 'shred of truth'.
But a former Leicestershire detective, now a leading chief constable, said senior officers blocked the probe.
Mick Creedon, who now runs Derbyshire Police, said he was ordered to limit his inquiries into Lord Janner despite 'credible evidence' against him. Last year, he said a decision made 'by people more senior than me' led to an inadequate police inquiry.
The 1989-91 inquiry was limited to an interview at Leicestershire Police HQ during which Lord Janner gave 'no comment' answers. A file was sent to the CPS, which decided there was insufficient evidence to bring charges.
When the allegations became public during Beck's trial, the jury was told they were a 'red herring' and irrelevant.
Lord Janner was made a life peer in 1997. The father of three, whose wife of more than 40 years died in 1996, has repeatedly strongly denied the allegations against him. 

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