Greville Janner goes to court

The decision to prosecute former President of the British Board of Jewish Deputies Greville Janner on 22 charges of historic child abuse means a long hot summer is ahead in London. The surprise new twist comes after an independent QC — senior lawyer — reviewed the case and said that a prosecution go could ahead.

It was a much criticised previous ruling by the government’s chief law officer, that Janner was too ill with Alzheimer’s to be tried, that set off a firestorm of controversy. The law officer’s decision was baffling when it was revealed there were adequate procedures for trying such defendants and they were used quite frequently.

The Occidental Observer amongst others had shown how his senility had not prevented him attending House of Lords debates and speaking or drawing hundreds of thousands of expenses.

But TOO has been the only media outlet to dare to ask whether it was Janner’s position as a leading Jewish politician at the nexus of the relationship between British politics and Jewish power in Britain that protected him.

Not only was he past president of British Board of Jewish Deputies, he was a past vice-president of both the Jewish Leadership Council in the UK and also the World Jewish Congress. He was a close confidante of prime ministers, presidents, royalty and numerous other international figures.

But it is his foundation of the Holocaust Education Trust and his efforts as a tireless campaigner for Israel that he will be most noted for.  Indeed he has said it is the inclusion of the Holocaust instruction into the British national curriculum which he is most proud.

As a supporter of the legal Jewish vigilante organisation, the CST, he helped facilitate its close links with the Home Office and Scotland Yard.  TOO has been so far the only media to report on how he once shared the stage at Covent Garden with the Commissioner of the Metropolitan Police Lord Stevens and convicted fraudster and CST chairman Gerald Ronson.

Janner’s case is listed to come up at Westminster Magistrates Court on August 7th and although Janner will not be there, it promises to be a lively occasion.

Another decision to move a static July 4 demonstration to protest against the establishment of a separate Jewish police force, known as the “Shomrim”, in Jewish areas, is also under scrutiny.  Scotland Yard have announced that it will be moved from the north London district of Golders Green — where it was seen to be “provocative” — to Richmond Terrace near 10 Downing Street in central London!.

The surprising new venue is thought to reflect police anger that their political masters have slavishly caved into Jewish demands for their own police force complete with uniforms, police vehicles and training — all out of the Metropolitan Police budget. The -normal — police presence will be huge, for this occasion, apparently.

Nationalist campaigner Joshua Bonehill has been a moving spirit behind attempts to demonstrate against Shomrim and has been banned from London as a result.

The police have now applied for Britain’s first anti-social behaviour order to prevent him from using the internet. A sign of how the temperature is gradually getting higher in Britain. And all without mainstream media coverage of course.

Again, keep repeating: diversity is our greatest strength.

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