In the UK the cops are an unaccountable ruthless bunch of thugs protecting the masonic establishment while disregarding the legitimate concerns of the general public. Anyone who stills thinks a British cop is there to safeguard them is living in cloud cuckoo land . We have enough victims on our group to prove that is totally false and while UK cops are dominated by freemasons, especially at the top, tyranny will continue unabated until people rise up against these evil bastards. THEY HAVE DISARMED THE PUBLIC WHO ARE SHOT WITH IMPUNITY AND WITH LITTLE ACCOUNTABILITY.

Law-abiding citizens are no longer safe from police. Once the motto for police officers was “To protect and serve,” but now it seems to be “To harass, assault and attack.”

Across the country, police officers are increasingly militarized and increasingly militant. They make up laws out of thin air, claiming that innocuous activities like watching or videotaping police activities — including arrests on public streets, walking in certain neighborhoods, parking on certain streets and putting trash in trash cans — are crimes. While the vilest offenders are SWAT teams, even regular patrol officers become violent at the least provocation. Thanks to YouTube and similar content-sharing sites, more of these incidents are coming to light. However, capturing video of these incidents has put the videographer at risk from the police, who often unlawfully and forcibly take the phone or camera and erase its contents or remove its memory card. It’s not unusual for the videographer to be roughed up and/or threatened with arrest in the process. A list of recent incidences of police brutality and other police misconduct can be read at Injustice Everywhere. Cops have come to think of themselves as gods above the law whose commands are to be obeyed immediately and without question. Any hesitation often leads to the “suspect” being left bleeding and broken or quivering from electricity introduced by a TASER. It doesn’t matter if the person was unable to understand the command because of a language barrier, or if the person was unable to comply due to disability or defect. Officers expect immediate and complete compliance with no questions asked.

They are shooting dogs for barking, Tasing (see here and here) and pepper spraying children in schools and shooting wheelchair-bound men in the streets. They apparently feel they operate above the law. Many, if not most, patrol cars now carry dash cams. Sometimes, dash cam videos are preserved, which allows abused citizens — if they are persistent and dogged enough — to get justice and restitution occasionally. Such was the case shown here, where the officer threatened to shoot a suspect in the head for not revealing he had a concealed weapon in the car. Often, though, the dash cam video mysteriously disappears before trial. According to a report by the CATO Institute, tens of thousands of raids are conducted by SWAT teams each year. The report claimed:

These increasingly frequent raids, 40,000 per year by one estimate, are needlessly subjecting nonviolent drug offenders, bystanders, and wrongly targeted civilians to the terror of having their homes invaded while they’re sleeping, usually by teams of heavily armed paramilitary units dressed not as police officers but as soldiers. These raids bring unnecessary violence and provocation to nonviolent drug offenders, many of whom were guilty of only misdemeanors. The raids terrorize innocents when police mistakenly target the wrong residence. And they have resulted in dozens of needless deaths and injuries, not only of drug offenders, but also of police officers, children, bystanders, and innocent suspects.

The so-called War on Drugs is undoubtedly the casus belli for the increased militarization of the police. SWAT officers are armed and armored as well as, if not better than, soldiers. Drug task forces receive Federal funding to purchase assault weapons, armor and armored vehicles to use in drug raids. They no longer serve warrants by knocking on doors or by picking up suspects on the streets. Instead, they bash down doors or use chain saws to gain entry. SWAT teams argue their safety requires they swarm into homes. But that doesn’t negate the fact that they create an explosive situation that often leads to innocent people being harmed or killed. Sadly, they often force their way into the wrong residence. The instance in Tucson, Ariz., in which Iraq veteran Jose Guerena was shot 60 times by SWAT officers in his home is prima facie evidence of the danger these situations create.

In the early morning hours Guerena’s wife, Vanessa, saw a man pointing a gun at her through the window. She awakened her husband, who was asleep after working the night shift. Thinking a home invasion was in progress, Guerena told his wife to get into a closet and grabbed his gun. The SWAT team forced open the door and opened fire on Guerena, then stood by and watched him bleed for an hour before letting paramedics treat him. By then, he was dead. SWAT officers then lied about who shot first. The safety was still on Guerena’s gun, indicating he never fired. Nothing illegal was found in Guerena’s home. It is grounded in conservative American psyche to defend oneself and one’s home. Yet responding to an unannounced and violent intrusion by police will leave you as dead as it left Guerena.

And even if you aren’t shot dead, the police have no qualms about destroying your residence. They claim it is police procedure to gas the house, tear up floor boards, kick in doors and walls, and strew contents of cabinets and furniture to the winds. Requests for compensation are ignored, even if nothing was ever found. But it’s not just suspected drug dealers who feel the wrath of police officers. Just ask Marianne Godboldo of Detroit. Police thugs forcibly removed her daughter for the crime of Godboldo not giving her daughter a pill prescribed by a physician. Most people dismiss claims of an increasingly violent and aggressive police force as either conspiracy theory or sour grapes by criminals. Minorities have long seen their claims of police brutality dismissed out of hand by white America. Many people naively believe that if they don’t commit a crime, they won’t have anything to worry about from police. But it’s high time that people see this for what it is and connect the dots on the news stories of today.

Congress has just authorized having as many as 30,000 unmanned drones patrolling the U.S. skies. The FBI and Department of Homeland Security are greatly expanding the definition of extremist and terrorist to include people performing normal activities or objecting to paying taxes. The USA Patriot Act and the National Defense Authorization Act have given government carte blanche to detain Americans without charge and without trial and ship them to the Guantanamo Bay prison resort. In a series of debates on socialism in 1914, John Basil Barnhill said, “Where the people fear the government you have tyranny. Where the government fears the people you have liberty.” The government fears the people and the coming conflagration it has sparked. By tightening its grasp on liberty through the militarization of the police force, the pendulum is swinging to where the people are now beginning to fear their government. Where this will lead is anybody’s guess, but I predict it won’t be pretty.

    In this morning’s ‘Enhanced Bullshit’ edition we bring you the latest and greatest in scandal-mongering hot gossip from Anarchy Central’s 24/7 Truth & Rumour Mill – with dispatches hand forged and crafted into bespoke satire to tempt the palates of all budding nihilists and career revolutionaries who carry the immortal bloodline of the rebel sons of Belial.

    Britain’s Independent Police Coverups Commission (IPCC) have issued a press statement announcing that the man cops shot dead in Cheshire on Saturday didn’t really have a gun in his hand – or in the car - after all – and the Snickers choco-caramel bar he was holding was inadvertently mistaken for a 9mm Glock automatic pistol with a silencer fitted due PC Thuggerotti not wearing his police issue Specsaver Specials. A veritable legion of similar cases over recent months have raised fears that psycho rogue elements of Broken Britain’s Plod Squad have been given a hush-hush say-so to indiscriminately kill suspected career criminals to save money on trials – plus additionally target, waylay and snuff any annoying members of the general population who exhibit signs of Oppositional Defiance Disorder and start questioning the status quo – with the stock excuse being “The dodgy sod had this very “suspicious’ look about him and we felt threatened”. The Greater Manchester Plod Squad announced on Saturday that 36-year-old Ron ‘Tourettes’ McSkanger was killed in a pre-planned police operation to target anti-EUSSR membership activists protesting around Culcheth but did not clarify what prompted the shooting.

    McSkanger’s death has raised speculations that he suffered the same fate as the 3,186 other ‘suspects’ who have lost their lives while being arrested or in police custody since 1969. More worrying still is the fact that no police officer has ever been convicted for one of these atrocities – a disgusting anomaly that has triggered a legion of demonstrations against police brutality and the culture of establishment corruption. Such was instanced so perfectly with the Tottenham riots sparked by the extra-judicial and illegal ‘shoot first – ask questions later’ killing of suspected bad boy Mark Duggan last August which resulted in half the commercial and retail premises in the UK being looted and burned to the ground by rioting protesters out for a good time.

    Apparently children fled in terror last Saturday afternoon in Culcheth as the GMP’s Gung Ho team opened fired on a gang of robbery suspects and killed the driver of a red Audi hatchback sporting an expired road tax disc. Screaming youngsters suffered involuntary bowel movements and shit their pants as they were forced to dodge bullets and CS gas canisters while fleeing into the nearby Biffo’s Barf Burger chew n spew fast food outlet for cover as police gunned down Ron McSkanger. One Plod Squad whistleblower who spoke to gutter press hacks on the promise of complete anonymity (PC Harry Snitch) revealed that officers had been tracking the red Audi for some time in the belief that the occupants were planning to carry out a robbery. When the occupants were seen allegedly putting on masks, armed officers surrounded the car and ordered the four men inside to put their hands up – with McSkanger failing to do so as he’d inadvertently put his balaclava on backwards. Moments later, PC Thuggarotti opened up with his Heckler-Koch MP5 on full auto, blasting out the vehicle’s windscreen with half a clip of jacketed ammo and shooting the hapless driver, McSkanger, in the chest.

    Three other men, Baz ‘Pitbull’ Twattbury, Harry ‘Dogbite’ Scrote and Jacko ‘Gnasher’ Nosdork, a former cormorant strangler, who claim they were getting kitted out for a fancy dress party, were held after the swoop, which GMP claim was a pre-planned operation cobbled together following a tip-off from the Rent-a-Grasser agency. Saturday's incident came two weeks after a cutlass-wielding gang of unemployed Somali pirates robbed the Co-Op store in the same village and escaped down the adjacent canal in a hijacked narrow boat with a haul of potato crisps, novelty eye patches and parrot seed. Local resident Chantelle McSlapper, a 15-year old mother of three, told reporters “I sorta looks outa the effin’ window an’ there’s these three plods all done up in ninja gear wiv machine guns an’ gas masks on – so I goes outside ter see wot the crack is an’ there’s this stink of CS gas in the air wot smelled just like it did every afternoon when me an’ me bloke woz on holiday in Bahrain last summer.”

    The mortally wounded McSkanger was taken by ambulance to the NHS Trust’s Harold Shipman Clinic for Excellence in Health Care in nearby Warrington but was pronounced dead on arrival. GMP’s Chief Constable Sir Armitage Shanks issued a press release, stating “This incident has now been referred to the Independent Police Coverups Commission who will carry out an inquiry to establish all the facts of the case." "We are also working very closely with both Cheshire Police and the wider communities affected by this incident – including keeping Mr Murdock’s News International media machine well informed of all developments as per usual.”

    Oh well, at least McSkanger wasn’t gunned down in cold blood by the Plod Squad’s trigger-happy psychopaths after being mistaken for a Brazilian electrician. We have long-established laws and courts that hand down retributive penalties for crimes against society – alas a justice system that the police themselves appear to be exempt from. How does the Crown Prosecution Service credo go? “Where there is sufficient evidence to prosecute - and where prosecution is in the public interest' - but not when the plods are the ones on the receiving end of things.

    Do you have any sadistic tendencies? Could you beat an alkie news vendor to death just because you were having a bit of a bad day? How about tipping disabled kids out of their wheelchair and dragging them across the road? Punching split-arsed G20 demonstrators in the face for being a bit Bolshie, perhaps? Can you tell the difference between a Paki Muslim and a South American sparkie? If you’re currently out of a job or simply need a few bob extra for that new smart phone, don’t forget Broken Britain’s Plod Squad are always on the lookout for homicidal maniacs, so if you have any of the above perverted character faults and think you qualify why not give us a call on 101. Thought for the day: Fuck the psycho Plod Squad and Big Brother – and his sister – and the New World Order.

    Allergy warning: This article was written in a known propaganda-infested area and may contain traces of slight exaggeration, modest porkies, misaligned references and lashings of bush telegraph innuendo.

    Rusty’s Skewed News Views (Purveyors of Bespoke Satire) - enhanced with a modest touch of Yeast Logic and a piquant dash of Political Incorrectness: a newsheet and media source not owned by Rupert Murdoch and the Masonic Zionist kikester lobby – and immune from litigation under the statutes of the ‘Fair Comment in the Public Interest’ defence.


    Although the police were happy to turn a blind eye to phone hacking at the News of the World, they’re making a habit of keeping tabs on innocent journalists and bloggers.

    When a Freedom of Information (FOI) request is made it is meant to be dealt with “applicant and motive blind”. But, Scotland Yard have a system in place where requests from journalists are flagged up. The ‘High Profile Request’ list is circulated to all internal departments in the police force, along with the full name of each requester. The Met have admitted: “The list includes the applicant and if they are a known journalist that information is included”.

    FOI staff are banned from releasing any information to journalists without getting express “approval” from the Met’s Press Bureau. It is unclear whether any disclosures have ever been denied because of pressure from the Bureau. An email to staff said: ”You MUST obtain approval… before release if this request is from a journalist or identified as high risk.” It said that “high risk” FOI requests include “any request involving an identified member of the media.” It also includes requests from “VIP’s (MP’s etc)”. Another email, sent in November, again reminded FOI officers of the policy. It said: “All High Profile FOIA requests – particularly those from journalists – continue to be of interest to DPA [Directorate of Public Affairs].” The message continued: if “you feel a request is generating issues which could result in media coverage and you have not already been contacted by DPA please contact Ed Stearns, Chief Press Officer.” In a phone conversation I had with Ed Stearns in November he defended this policy. “We’d have to be aware if something is likely to become high-profile,” he said. “I don’t think that would be unusual to have that sort of flagged up.”

    But how far does the Met pursue its interest in journalists and bloggers? Three individuals, who have asked to remain anonymous, have claimed that Scotland Yard informally “investigated” them after they asked questions to the force. In one case, the Police Central E-Crime Unit (PCeU) scrutinised articles written by a political blogger after he had talked to a police officer about his work. He claimed he was never charged for a crime and says he “found out accidentally” about the (informal) investigation when an officer “confessed” to having personally investigated his website. The PCeU said there had been no formal investigations into online media. In my phone conversation with the Met’s Cheif Press Officer, Ed Stearns, I asked him whether the Met made a habit of investigating bloggers.

    “Can you categorically say that it’s not regular practice of the Press Office to find out information about journalists?” “Well, I mean… if… umm… it depends, it depends what – I mean obviously if a journalist has… I mean… In what way do you mean ‘find out information’?” “I wouldn’t rule it out that we would search on something like Twitter or Google News.”

    This is probably fair enough – it is a press office after all. But the question is, does this research into journalists and bloggers affect what information is disclosed – and how quickly? Is this one reason for the Met’s continual FOI delays? After all, “flagging” is one thing, but why does the press office need to give “approval”? What happens if the Press Office does not grant approval? The Met have attempted to justify their policy on FOI, saying: “The process is not intended to hinder or delay the release of information but to ensure that we release consistent information and are properly prepared for any potential consequences of the release.” The Information Commissioner’s Office, meanwhile, states: “The correct approach in considering requests for information and the application of the exemptions and exceptions should be on the basis that the application could have been made by anyone, anywhere in the world, for any (non vexatious) reason.”

    met armoured car Scotland Yard is planning to buy more military-style armoured vehicles to help tackle any future rioting. A delegation of police officers held talks with manufacturers at an international conference in Hampshire yesterday. The Met is understood to be considering expanding its fleet of armoured vehicles as one of several measures to counter further possible outbreaks of disorder.

    Scotland Yard already has 13 bullet and bomb-proof armoured trucks, called Jankels, which were deployed as a last resort during the riots in London last summer. The vehicles were driven at speed towards petrol-bomb-throwing rioters and looters in Clapham in a successful attempt to disperse them. The tactic was used as police struggled to keep control on the streets and considered using rubber bullets to quell the disorder. Senior officers want to acquire more of the seven-tonne trucks but they are expected to face questions over the £128,000 cost of each vehicle. The Met's Jankels were originally intended to play a counter-terrorist role and are normally deployed at Heathrow. They have bullet-proof glass and tyres and a blast-resistant floor which allow them to withstand bullets from AK47s and a large bomb exploding at close range. They also have bars on the front to punch through barricades and can carry eight fully-equipped police officers in air-conditioned comfort.

    The police delegation which attended the International Armoured Vehicles exhibition at Farnborough yesterday included an officer from the Territorial Support Group. Jankel, which is based in Surrey, featured a prominent picture of one of its Guardian vehicles - which were deployed in Clapham during the riots - at its exhibition stand. The Met delegation is thought to have held talks with other armoured vehicle manufacturers including Renault Defense and US-based Oshkosh. Similar armoured cars have been at the forefront of the police and military operations to crush pro-democracy protests in countries such as Syria and Bahrain. Scotland Yard refused to comment in detail on their plans but issued a statement saying: "It is important that we are familiar with the new vehicle technology to ensure we can provide a suitable solution."

    The trucks can also act as a base for hostage negotiations or as a hostage rescue vehicle. Police see the use of armoured vehicles as a safer alternative to using rubber bullets or water cannon on violent protesters.

  • Police armoured vehicles, 'Jankels', were deployed on the streets of London for the first time during the riots
    As we have been exposing for a very long time the UK mason cops are getting back handers from every Tom, Dick and Harry but especially Rupert to investigate , provide police data and to spy on victims for the scumbags prepared to bribe them to get off their arse and do something. They certainly DO NOT help the general public as they are to busy aiding and abetting bailiffs stealing men's homes and assets ON a grand scale due to dodgy court orders.

    Private firms give UK police forces millions of pounds(in bribes) to investigate crimes

    The growing practice - which has gone unnoticed for years - has led to accusations that officers can effectively be hired for cash. Banks, insurers, car firms and credit card companies are all paying the police to carry out criminal inquiries. Special police units have even been set up entirely paid for by the private sector. The scale of the private payments follows the disclosure that the Metropolitan Police was secretly paid by Virgin Media to investigate a large-scale fraud that was costing Sir Richard Branson's company £144 million a year.

    In the wake of our first revelation, Harvey Pitchford, the Met's commercial partnership manager, who signed the deal with Virgin, said: "My job is to make money for the Met. I sell training; I sell special services." But Shami Chakrabarti, director of Liberty, said forces had secretly formalised a 'cash for cuffs' practice. He added: "Since when were the British police allowed to do private deals to charge companies for investigating serious offences? How long before victims simply don't get police support without reaching for their cheque books?

    "What cannot be allowed is two-tier policing where only those with deep pockets get protection from crime." Dr Timothy Brain, former Gloucestershire chief constable, said: "These deals should be a rarity and it must be as open and transparent as possible." Private industry said it had no choice but to pay police because expensive investigations into fraud would otherwise not take place.

    A spokesman for the British Bankers' Association said: "Due to the inadequate law enforcement resources, many frauds reported by banks and their customers are simply not proactively investigated. "Banks have thus been forced to explore alternative approaches, including joint funding models with the police." Police units funded by the private sector have proliferated despite a Court of Appeal judgment in 2005 which warned that such practices were "fraught with danger" and risked compromising police impartiality.

    The deals are allowed under the 1996 Police Act, which gives forces the power to charge for special services. City of London Police set up a department just four weeks ago which acts on tip-offs from its paymasters in the insurance industry. The new Insurance Fraud Enforcement Department is being funded with a £9 million donation from the Association of British Insurers over three years.

    Boasting more than 30 detectives and civilian investigators, the unit launches inquiries based on referrals from insurers. The banking industry also funds the Dedicated Cheque and Plastic Crime Unit, set up in 2002 with officers from the Metropolitan and City of London forces, which now gets £5 million a year in private money. A quarter of its costs were originally met by the taxpayer but it has been wholly funded by the industry body Financial Fraud Action UK since 2004.

    Sandra Quinn, a spokeswoman for Financial Fraud Action UK, said: "Last year they looked at more than 120 different cases. At the last count there were savings of over £350 million. "You can't say you're not getting your money's worth if you pay £5 million a year and you've saved £350 million in less than 10 years." The national Vehicle Fraud Unit, which employs 15 officers, is funded entirely by the Finance & Leasing Association, the trade body for car financing.

    The unit, based in Coventry, only investigates referrals brought by subscribers. A third of its £900,000 a year budget used to come from the Home Office but that was axed last year. In all, the unit has dealt with 1,800 referrals and recovered 1,300 stolen cars with a value of £21.5 million. About 300 people have been arrested for a series of offences that include money laundering, drug dealing and violence. A spokeswoman for the Association of Chief Police Officers, which runs the unit, said: "The Vehicle Fraud Unit is saving taxpayers a lot of money by taking the burden off the taxpayer and putting it into the business area."

    Last year, the Met police alone raised £8 million billed in 1,900 separate invoices although it is not known how much of that money was for frontline activities such as making arrests. The money also came from sponsorship deals and even payments from film production companies. Guidelines published by the Insurance Fraud Enforcement Department (IFED) show that insurance companies can submit "evidential packages" of alleged fraud by e-mail and telephone which are then assessed by a senior officer.

    IFED officers made their first arrest just hours after it officially began operations on January 3. A man was detained in Leamington Spa, Warwickshire, after claiming £35,000 for a stolen BMW which was still in his possession. Other investigations in the unit's first month have included a Hertfordshire man suspected of making a false insurance claim for a bad back, running into several hundred thousands pounds, and a man from Newport, south Wales, accused of staging a £29,000 burglary at his home.

    An IFED spokesman said: "The governance and scrutiny of IFED are in accordance with normal Home Office Guidelines and police regulations. "Since launching in January IFED has made an immediate impact against insurance fraud and insurance fraudsters, arresting 25 people across England and Wales suspected of offences ranging from major car insurance fraud to bogus individual claims."



    Lynette White police corruption trial: DPP orders review of case collapse

    A review of the collapse of the biggest police corruption trial in UK legal history has been ordered by Director of Public Prosecutions, Keir Starmer. Eight police officers were cleared in December of perverting the course of justice in relation to the 1988 murder of Cardiff prostitute Lynette White. A judge at Swansea Crown Court ruled that they could not get a fair trial.

    Her Majesty's Crown Prosecution Service Inspectorate will review the case, at an estimated cost of up to £30m. It had been alleged that the former South Wales Police officers had manufactured the case against five men after the murder at a flat in Cardiff's docklands - three of whom were jailed for life before being released on appeal. The retired officers all pleaded not guilty to the charge and were cleared after the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) offered no evidence against the defendants, halting the trial.

    It emerged that files relating to complaints by an original defendant had been destroyed - which would undermine the defence's confidence in the disclosure process. The revelation came five months into the trial and ended a case which had cost up to an estimated £30m.

    It is important that the public can have confidence in the way the CPS conducts its cases”
    Keir Starmer QC Director of Public Prosecutions

    Alun Michael, MP for Cardiff South and Penarth, said the review "must leave no stone unturned". "We need to know why things went wrong, why so much money was spent on the investigation and then it wasn't carried through," he said. Mr Starmer said he had asked Her Majesty's Crown Prosecution Service Inspectorate (HMCPSI) to carry out a review of the management of the prosecution in the perjury trial.

    "It is important that the public can have confidence in the way the CPS conducts its cases and the Inspectorate will examine the issues with the utmost thoroughness," he said. "Inevitably this will take time but will be completed as soon as is practicable and a report prepared for the DPP.

    "South Wales Police has decided to refer their part in this matter to the Independent Police Complaints Commission and we will work in tandem with the IPCC inquiry into what happened. "Both organisations are committed to sharing all relevant information with each other and arrangements are being made to ensure there is meaningful liaison between the two inquiries."

    Original investigation

    Tony Paris, Yusef Abdullahi and Stephen Miller - who became known as the Cardiff Three - were wrongly jailed for life in 1990 for the murder of Miss White. They were freed in 1992 after their convictions were quashed. Jeffrey Gafoor Jeffrey Gafoor was eventually jailed for life in 2003 for the murder

    The case was reopened in September 2000 when new evidence was brought to light. Advances in DNA led to the arrest of security guard Jeffrey Gafoor who in July 2003 was jailed for life for the murder. In 2004 the IPCC began an inquiry to establish what went wrong with the original investigation into the murder. A year later former police officers were arrested and questioned on suspicion of false imprisonment, conspiracy to pervert the course of justice and misconduct in public office.

    Former officers Graham Mouncher, Thomas Page, Richard Powell, John Seaford, Michael Daniels, Peter Greenwood, Paul Jennings, Paul Stephen have now all been acquitted. Civilians Violet Perriam and Ian Massey also denied two counts of perjury and were also cleared.


    Today the headlines in Rupert Murdoch's newspaper The Sun reads "Net tycoon Kim Dotcom held in dramatic raid". Here is a press baron who, while in control of the News of the World that was criminally hacking phones of hundreds of individuals, remains without charge despite a number of HIS employees being jailed for phone hacking.

    Compare that with the treatment of the owner of megupload who had his home raided then arrested and his property and millions of dollars in assets seized for copyright infringement that has been endorsed by the very artists that the copyright infringement may be against. Here is a prime example of a two tier system of law were establishment figures like Murdoch, who pays his criminal cop friends for information to smear his victims and hack their phones, gets away with murder while Kim Dotcom has all his assets removed even before he is charged or sentenced for a conviction of copyright infringement.

    Copyright is seen as a far more serious crime than hacking and spying on people or that is according to the authorities like the cops and their freemason bosses who are deliberately operating a two tier system of law when Murdoch's News International can continue to function while megupload is totally shut down.

    Moreover a number of high profile deaths connected to the News of the World have not been investigated by the police who may also have been involved in the very murders of victims with evidence to put them and the Murdoch empire away for years. Murdoch himself has also been criticising internet companies for encouraging copyright infringement which is unbelievable in light of the seedy criminal actions of his own employees and incredible how this whole affair is panning out.

  • Murdoch's THE SUN headlines "Net tycoon Kim Dotcom held in dramatic raid"
  • Rupert Murdoch attacks internet companies over copyright infringement (VIDEO)
  • Megaupload's Kim Schmitz arrested in Auckland, site shut down
  • Megaupload file-sharing website have appeared in court in New Zealand after being arrested in police raids.
  • Megaupload's Kim Schmitz arrested in Auckland, site shut down
  • Don't call me a Mafia don: James Murdoch denies code of silence over phone-hacking
  • Daniel Morgan murdered for exposing crooked 'masonic' cops flooding UK with cocaine
  • Crooked cops' cocaine link in murder probe
  • Daniel Morgan murder: 24 years, five police inquiries but no justice
  • Jonathan Rees: Freemason private investigator who ran empire of tabloid corruption
  • Former policeman's trial in Daniel Morgan case stayed
  • Woman held over private detective's death Daniel Morgan
  • Murdoch’s £1m bill for hiding dirty tricks
    Here is only one example of why we need to take our courts back. ALL appeal hearings are before the judicial mafia so even in a case with a jury the appeal can still be overturned by the judiciary and the most serious and major blot on the failure of the crown court system. This always ensures an 'OUT' for the establishment who for centuries have been protected by their masonic brothers in arms. Until the unsuspecting public waken up to the utter tyranny that masquerades as some sort of JUSTICE system INJUSTICE will be the order of the day.

    The Metropolitan Police has won its appeal against a High Court ruling over "kettling" tactics used during the G20 demonstrations.

    The High Court ruling had been won by Hannah McClure, a student, and Josh Moos, a campaigner for Plane Stupid. They challenged the legality of restraint methods used against them in April 2009 when they were contained by officers in Bishopsgate. But the Court of Appeal has now ruled against the High Court's decision.

    The High Court ruling, where officers were said to have used "unjustified force", led to a call from human rights lawyers for an "immediate change to police attitudes and tactics". Police used the kettling tactic - where demonstrators are corralled inside police cordons and prevented from leaving - against the protesters in Bishopsgate, even though they had been peaceful. The Met said the kettling was necessary to keep violent demonstrators at the Royal Exchange from "hijacking" the more peaceful climate camp, attended by up to 5,000 people.

    The High Court had ruled there had been no evidence of an imminent breach of the peace to justify the kettle, which was in place for more than four hours. Mr Moos, who was part of a peaceful protest camp, said he became dehydrated after being refused permission to leave.

    When the police announced an appeal they made it clear the judgment did not outlaw kettling, and containment tactics would continue to be used "to prevent serious disorder and violence". Lord Neuberger, the Master of the Rolls, sitting in the Court of Appeal with Lord Justice Hughes and Lord Justice Sullivan, ruled against the High Court decision.

    Olly Knowles, an activist who was spied on by Mark Kennedy, argues that there must be a full public inquiry into the undercover policing of protest groups

    A year ago this week Mark Kennedy was named as an undercover police officer. This was a watershed moment: for the first time since 1968, when a secret police unit was set up to send undercover police officers into campaigning groups, this murky world moved into public view. Through the unmasking of eight officers over the last year we have learnt a lot. We now know that operations are usually long term: Kennedy's operation ran for seven years and cost £2 million. We know that officers routinely engaged in sexual relationships with the people they spied on. Eight women are suing the police relating to the behaviour of five different officers.

    We know that these police units have a very murky relationship with the courts and Crown Prosecution Service. Officers have been accused of lying under oath about who they are and critical evidence has been kept from defence, judge and jury. Yet, nobody knows how many miscarriages of justice there have been over the past 44 years. And the response? From politicians there has been complete silence. No front bench spokesperson from either the government or opposition has said anything about undercover units infiltrating political groups. From those most directly implicated, the police and Crown Prosecution Service, the response is the same: announce an inquiry, choose the narrowest possible remit, and find someone friendly to write it. So far, this has happened 12 times.

    Then sit back and hope that the news agenda has moves on. To date only one report has been published. This report, by the Crown Prosecution Service, is a perfect guide to the anatomy of a whitewash. The trial of environmentalists accused of planning to shut down Ratcliffe-on-Soar power station, myself included, turned on the withholding of secret recordings made by Kennedy that fatally undermined the case against me.

    Were the police at fault, the CPS, or both? When Newsnight and the Guardian published leaked emails appearing to show that senior prosecutors had possession of Kennedy's evidence but failed to disclose it, the Director of Public Prosecutions, Kier Starmer, swiftly announced an 'independent' inquiry. He chose ex-judge Sir Christopher Rose and tasked him to discover if the CPS or the police had withheld the evidence and whether there might be a systemic problem relating to undercover police officer cases. Sir Christopher did a seemingly thorough job. The report is extremely detailed and complex.

    The headline conclusion was that a local Nottingham CPS prosecutor, Ian Cunningham, was primarily to blame for the non-disclosure of evidence in the Ratcliffe case. Starmer announced that Cunningham faces disciplinary proceedings. Bingo, headlines written, and the establishment is in the clear: there is no systemic problem relating to undercover policing. Yet, a close reading of the report makes clear that while Cunningham and the police were interviewed for the report, one senior prosecutor, for instance, never was. When Rose concludes that there were CPS failures, "over many months at more than one level," the person above Cunningham at the CPS is neither named nor reprimanded. The disappearance of senior prosecutors from possible criticism is troubling, as police documents from the beginning of the Ratcliffe case state, "a high level CPS/police strategy needs to be agreed to shape the future of the investigation." Mr Cunningham, it appears, is a scapegoat for failures elsewhere within the CPS and the police.

    But why did Sir Christopher Rose give the most benign interpretation of events? Again, shielded from public view it turns out that Sir Christopher is the UK's Surveillance Commissioner. This means he signed off Kennedy's authorisations to spy on me and others. His reports are secret, so we don't know whether he criticised the way Kennedy was being used, or he gave the Kennedy operation a clean bill of health. Either way, nobody could regard Rose as suitably independent from what he is investigating. Indeed, he should be being investigated over the failure of the regulatory framework relating to undercover police. Given that the CPS and police are unable to investigate themselves, we need a public inquiry. This cannot happen until all other non-independent inquiries are complete. But in the short term we could get to the bottom of what really happened in the Ratcliffe case by inviting Starmer and his prosecutors and Rose to appear before the home affairs select committee.

    Under the safety of the public gaze Cunningham would be free, for the first time, to speak out. Politicians need to hold public institutions to account. The desire of the political establishment to look the other way on undercover policing has echoes of the phone-hacking scandal.

    The allegations that trials were rigged and that the state has a covert policy of tricking innocent people into sex to tap them for information about those who dare to publicly protest government policy similarly strike at the heart of what it is to live in a just and democratic society. It was slow, detailed work by lawyers, campaigners and a select few media outlets that finally exposed the ethics of some sections of the press. It will be similar long-term investigations that will expose what really happened as undercover police officers ran riot through protest movements over four decades. Politicians, the press, and the public need to keep up the pressure for more information so we can really understand what senior police and prosecutors have been doing for 44 years. Righting dozens of miscarriages of justice may depend on it.

    A policeman has been sacked for using the force’s computer system to make as many as 170 'inappropriate' checks on female crime suspects- in order to “forge a relationship with them”.

    The Independent Police Complaints Commission found that the 24-year-old constable working within Merseyside Police had checked on the women after they had committed offences, in many instances “inappropriately” accessing images of them. The unauthorised checks, which took place from October 2007 to October 2010, continued after the policeman had been warned in writing after he accessed information about “himself, his car and his family”. He also admitted to having a relationship with one of the women he had checked out.

    "This officer has abused his position and the trust Merseyside Police placed in him,” said IPCC Commissioner Naseem Malik. “He accessed information about women apparently in the hope that he might then forge a relationship with them. This was disgraceful behaviour – made worse by the fact that he received a warning for a previous breach.” A Merseyside Police spokesman said: “The ex-constable abused the trust that the police service and the public bestowed upon him. “We, as a police force will not tolerate such behaviour and will take swift and robust action if any of our officers or staff are found to have deviated from the high standards we expect of them."

    A former British police officer has been arrested as part of an investigation into the bribery of police by U.K. tabloid journalists, the U.K. police watchdog said Tuesday.

    The Independent Police Complaints Commission that a 52-year-old man was arrested at his home on suspicion of public-office misconduct and offenses related to the data protection act. The complaints commission said the arrest relates to the passing of unauthorized information to a journalist and the man remains in custody at a Thames Valley police station. It added the arrest came after Scotland Yard passed on information relating to its investigation into illegal payments to police officers for information. That probe has now led to nine arrests and is linked to Britain’s investigation into phone hacking at the News of the World tabloid.

    Rupert Murdoch closed the 168-year-old tabloid in July following revelations that journalists there eavesdropped on the cell phone voice mail messages of celebrities, politicians and crime victims. More than a dozen journalists have been arrested in the hacking scandal, senior executives with Murdoch’s News Corp. global media empire have lost their jobs, and top U.K. police officers have resigned over their failure to tackle the problem. So far no one has been charged in the latest investigations. Prime Minister David Cameron also set up an inquiry last year into media ethics in response to the scandal. His spokesman Steve Field said Tuesday that Cameron will give evidence there if asked — but added that Cameron so far has not been asked.

    Cameron’s communications chief, Andy Coulson, resigned last year over the phone hacking scandal. Coulson had been editor of News of the World when a reporter and a private investigator working for the paper were jailed for phone hacking in 2007. Coulson is one of those arrested in the scandal and on bail. Over the past two months the inquiry has heard from journalists and newspaper executives, as well as celebrities and others who say their lives have been marred by press intrusion. Financial Times editor Lionel Barber told inquiry chief Brian Leveson on Tuesday that the phone hacking scandal was a wake up call for British media. “We need to change the way we do business,” he said.

    Barber said the U.K.’s system of media regulation had to be overhauled. He said the current Press Complaints Commission was ineffective because it was run by media insiders. He said any new regulator should oversee with web-based news organizations such as the Huffington Post as well as newspapers. Daily Telegraph editor Tony Gallagher and former editor Will Lewis — who is now general manager for Murdoch’s News International papers — also gave evidence Tuesday.