Next Monday afternoon, Matt Campbell will stand outside BBC Broadcasting House in London’s Portland Place, protesting about the killing of his brother, Geoff, and 66 other Britons, in the 9/11 terror attack at the New York World Trade Centre.
Geoff Campbell, 31, was one of 67 Britons killed in the New York 9/11 attacks
His brother refuses to accept the official line and insists there was a cover-up
Matt Campbell will protest outside BBC Broadcasting House on the anniversary
After the horror on September 11, 2001, there was no trace of Geoff. The 31-year-old risk analyst had been attending a conference on the 106th floor in the North Tower, a short stroll from the Manhattan apartment where he lived with his American fiancée, Caroline.
At first, his family clung to the hope he was alive, until one year later fragments of a shoulder blade bearing Geoff’s DNA were found among Trade Centre rubble at a landfill site.
Matt began asking questions. He has not stopped since. He, and others who will be at the BBC protest, refuse to accept the official story about 9/11: that four U.S. airliners were hijacked by Islamist terror chief Osama Bin Laden’s pilots. Two were flown into New York’s famous Twin Towers, which collapsed.
Seven hours later, a third tower at the World Trade Centre, WTC7, fell to the ground over seven seconds, even though no plane had hit it.
Chris Coverdale, a peace activist, identifies how taxpayers can compel Governments to uphold, obey and enforce international law and bring a permanent end to war and mass murder.
“War is essentially an evil thing. Its consequences are not confined to the belligerent states alone, but affect the whole world. To initiate a war of aggression therefore, is not only an international crime, it is the supreme international crime differing only from other war crimes in that it contains within itself the accumulated evil of the whole.”
Nuremburg War Crimes Tribunal 1946
History demonstrates that tyrannies are best defeated by withholding tax. Magna Carta, the founding of the United States of America, the English, French and Russian revolutions, Indian independence and the abolition of the poll tax, all came about as a result of tax rebellion, the refusal of the people to pay taxes. Without taxpayers’ money, Governments are powerless.
The media immediately condemned the test as a “bold and provocative act” that showed the North’s defiance of UN resolutions and “contempt for its neighbors.” President Trump sharply criticized the missile test saying:
“Threatening and destabilizing actions only increase the North Korean regime’s isolation in the region and among all nations of the world. All options are on the table.”
What the media failed to mention was that, for the last three weeks, Japan, South Korea and the US have been engaged in large-scale joint-military drills on Hokkaido Island and in South Korea. These needlessly provocative war games are designed to simulate an invasion of North Korea and a “decapitation” operation to remove (Re: Kill) the regime. North Korea’s supreme leader, Kim Jong-un has asked the US repeatedly to end these military exercises, but the US has stubbornly refused. The US reserves the right to threaten anyone, anytime and anywhere even right on their doorstep. It’s part of what makes the US exceptional. Check out this excerpt from an article at Fox News:
The Syrian government was accused of not allowing in food and medical aid, of deliberately starving its people; the terrorists’ presence was largely unmentioned.
Alsh’ar district of East Aleppo after liberation from Nusra Front-led occupation. August 2017. (Photo: Vanessa Beeley)
On Madaya, The Telegraph ran a headline, “Starving Syrians in besieged town of Madaya are reduced to eating cats and dogs,” and subheadline, “The people of Madaya outside Damascus – besieged by regime forces and Hezbollah since July – are surviving on boiled leaves and street animals,” with no mention of al-Qaeda or Ahrar al-Sham.
A seven-year-old girl has helped her two missing friends, sisters living at an orphanage in Baghdad, find their relatives in Dagestan. She spotted them when watching an RT video about children whose parents were killed fighting alongside Islamic State.
Malikat spotted Fatima, 3, and Hadija, 5, quite by accident. Her mother had left her mobile phone on the table, and Malikat didn’t miss the opportunity to play with it. She couldn’t take her eyes off the screen when she saw her former neighbors, camera-shy Hadija and Fatima, appearing in a clip featuring five missing children.
“Our grandparents live in the city, very far from here. What’s the name of the city? I don’t know. Here we lived in Mosul. We were bombed, there was no food. Dad went to work: he distributed diesel, gasoline and water. Then everything burned to the ground, even the water, and they gave him another job,” Hadija is heard saying.
An investigation conducted by Syrian authorities indicates the Idlib chemical incident in April was orchestrated by terrorists, Syria’s deputy Foreign minister has said, and that the US used it as a pretext to attack the Shayrat Airbase.
Soldier breaks ranks to defend elite unit from witch-hunt but says illegal killings were ‘unwritten rule of our job’
A former SAS soldier has admitted to The Mail on Sunday that illegal killings were ‘an unwritten rule of our job’ but strongly defended the regiment’s actions
His account comes after claims emerged that SAS members killed unarmed civilians in cold blood and falsified mission reports
He revealed how he took part in 200 night raids between 2010 and 2013, many investigated as potential war crimes by the RMP
An SAS soldier has sensationally lifted the lid on the elite regiment’s controversial shoot-to-kill policy in Afghanistan – the subject of a multi-million pound investigation by military police.
In the first media interview with any SAS member to take part in operations included in the war crimes probe, the former trooper admitted to The Mail on Sunday that illegal killings were ‘an unwritten rule of our job’ but strongly defended the regiment’s actions.
His gripping account of top-secret night operations in Afghanistan comes after claims emerged that SAS members had killed unarmed civilians in cold blood and falsified mission reports.
CIVIL DISOBEDIENCE in solidarity with everyone in UK suffering mental or physical ill-health due to inadequate incomes and debt – this is a cry for the prevention of ill health.
Rents and council tax enforcement are burning up the lowest incomes needed for food, fuel, clothes and transport
Rev Paul Nicolson
I have been summoned to appear at Highbury Corner Magistrates Court, 51 Holloway Road, London N7 8JA at 13.30 on Thursday 13th July. There will be a demonstration outside the courts from 12-1.30.
I am refusing to pay my council tax to Haringey Council , as an act of civil disobedience, in solidarity with everyone in the UK suffering mental or physical ill-health due to grossly inadequate incomes and debt in work, self employment, unemployment or zero hours contracts, which are taxed by local authorities, particularly those who have been forced by national and local government to go to a food bank.
To be silent about such circumstances is to be complicit in profound and distressing injustice.