More a mind controlled medium from the darker realms is a label given to describe to Adolf Hitler, I would suggest the same can be given to the deception that was Margaret Thatcher, though unlike Hitler who appeared normal most of the time, Margaret kept up the channel from dawn till bedtime with bed being only be a five hour stint.
Hitler loved corporatism, Thatcher incorporated Great Britain with hubby Dennis making billions on land deals from MOD land and property sell off. Dennis Thatcher had shares in Coalite which owned Port Stanley in the Falklands and charged around £150 per ship to dock, after the War the cost was over £3000 per ship to dock. Coalite was corporate Intelligence and appears to have metamorphosed as Travis Perkins, the company supplying all U.K. building merchants nationally.
There Iron lady’s entire time in office was so in the midst of international banking intelligence circles, not only in her strategy for domestic terrorism, but in league with George H Bush as the man behind Ronald Reagan, together they exported the terrorism of the arms dealing fraternity to the global community while their own minds where coerced by fears of constant threat of nuclear disaster with nukes apparently lost. David Cameron as her then special boy, took care of the nuclear problem.
It would appear there is a script handed down from above for every level of society, for the Thatcher Cabinet the overriding guideline would be all things nuclear.
Thatcher’s anti-terrorism policies were given to her by Brian Crozier a serious player in the games of corporate intelligence who while at ISC, Crozier and his associates produced several essays dealing with international terrorism in they’re monthly, Conflict Studies, and their Annual of Power and Conflict, and they issued five studies dealing with the IRA. Crozier was an important figure in helping shape Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher’s anti-terrorism policies, particularly in regard to Northern Ireland. The thrust of the policy recommendations was predictably the need for an uncompromising use of force.
Crozier has long expounded the right-wing version of the Western line on terrorism. As a featured speaker at the Jonathan Institute conference of 1979, he implied repeatedly that the Soviet Union was behind most, if not all, of the world’s political unrest, including the troubles in Northern Ireland.
How strange then it is that the IRA had been infiltrated by MI6 at the highest levels almost from the get go of the Northern Ireland troubles, on that premise it is clear anti-communism is the same as communism, they have achieved synthesis, and coalition governments, banker bailouts and bail-ins are the result.
Crozier had links with Samuel Julius Gould responsible for the 1977 Gould report amongst other right wing concerns from the Zionist perspective.
Margaret Thatcher was the play thing of the empire hidden, a reactionary to world events as they happened, but always her responses had been placed in her mind by serious players for the purveyors of global control, as she in turn influenced madmen in foreign realms.
With the sanctimonious dribble coming from political risers and those in high places after her death, it is clear history is moving to present ‘Thatcher the warrior’, the Boadicea of the 20th century. I suppose for the few perhaps it is true that a warrior she was, but her legacy has to go down as a version of the most extreme expression of a Rome under dictatorship, the enemy of Boadicea in their use of calculated force and brutality, yet such would be the very strategy unleashed by Thatcher against the Miners and the opposition to the Poll Tax, selling the soul of financial Britain including the energy companies which today hold the country to ransom.
The character of the privatisation project that Thatcher was commissioned to unleash shows itself with the first blueprint for the Public private partnerships in the NHS. So impressed with the model pushed forward by the unclean Jimmy Savile was Thatcher, that she moved all mountains to ensure what had eluded Savile before by concerned MP’s, a knighthood, would be granted forthwith and the Stoke Mandeville project went ahead in a blaze of financial donations.
Jimmy Savile was privatisation’s paedophile prince.
Margaret Thatcher and Iraq
Almost no one today remembers Margaret Thatcher’s long history with Iraq. But few people with the exception of Saddam Hussein, played a greater role in shredding the country into tiny little pieces. Here are some highlights :
Despite Thatcher’s government being officially neutral in the Iran-Iraq war, and having voted for a UN Security Council resolution calling on all countries not to further escalate the conflict, she was eager to sell Saddam Hussein’s government as many British weapons as possible:
One prime-ministerial brief recommended that the best way to avoid public condemnation but to still make money from Iraq was to sell only non-lethal equipment but to define this narrowly Contracts worth over £150m have been concluded [with Iraq] in the last six months including one for £34m (for armoured recovery vehicles through Jordan), writes Thomas Trenchard, a junior minister, in a secret letter to Mrs Thatcher in March 1981.
The letter also says that a meeting with Saddam Hussein represent a significant step forward in establishing a working relationship with Iraq which should produce both political and major commercial benefits
Mrs Thatcher wrote by hand at the top of the letter that she was very pleased by the progress being made.
Iraq’s invasion of Kuwait almost certainly never would have happened without American and British support for Iraq during the eighties. And even once it happened, it likely could have been reversed without war. But Thatcher was instrumental in making sure Iraqis would be punished for having a leader who disobeyed orders and was getting too big for his britches :
Thatcher Reminds Bush: Don’t Go Wobbly
On Aug. 2, 1990, the morning after Iraq occupied Kuwait, Mr. Bush told reporters: We’re not contemplating intervention. I’m not contemplating such action.
Then he flew to Aspen, Colo.There he met Margaret Thatcher, the British Prime Minister. They talked for hours. That afternoon, at a joint press conference, Mr. Bush condemned naked aggression and said he was considering the next steps needed to end the invasion.
In a strange and under appreciated way, Thatcher also played a key role in motivating Bush to invade Iraq :
According to favoured Bush family biographer Mickey Herskowitz, George W. Bush’s beliefs on Iraq were based in part on a notion dating back to the Reagan White House ascribed in part to now-vice president Dick Cheney, Chairman of the House Republican Policy Committee under Reagan. Start a small war. Pick a country where there is justification you can jump on, go ahead and invade.
Bush’s circle of pre-election advisers had a fixation on the political capital that British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher collected from the Falklands War. Said Herskowitz: They were just absolutely blown away, just enthralled by the scenes of the troops coming back, of the boats, people throwing flowers at [Thatcher] and her getting these standing ovations in Parliament and making these magnificent speeches.
Beyond her indirect influence on Bush, Jr., Thatcher also directly called for the invasion of Iraq in a July 17, 2002 Wall Street Journal op-ed, which featured her trademark combination of total factual inaccuracy and bloodthirstiness:
Don’t Go Wobbly
Saddam must go It is clear to anyone willing to face reality that the only reason Saddam took the risk of refusing to submit his activities to U.N. inspectors was that he is exerting every muscle to build
Finally, just like all great leaders, Thatcher was willing to rewrite her own history at a moment’s notice when useful. After it became clear the invasion of Iraq was a catastrophe even for the interests she cared about, Thatcher pretended she never supported it in the first place :
The former chairman of the Arts Council of Great Britain, Lord Palumbo, who lunched with Mrs. T six months ago, told me recently what she said when he asked her if, given the intelligence at the time, she would have made the decision to invade Iraq. I was a scientist before I was a politician, Peter, she told him carefully. And as a scientist I know you need facts, evidence and proof and then you check, recheck and check again. The fact was that there were no facts, there was no evidence, and there was no proof. As a politician the most serious decision you can take is to commit your armed services to war from which they may not return.
Thatcher was also an outspoken advocate of the 2003 attack on Iran citing the events of 911 as reason to invade Iraq in order to prevent a nuclear conflagration :
The crisis in the Indian subcontinent is currently engaging the diplomatic activity of all the great powers. Rightly so. The calamity a nuclear exchange could bring is truly dreadful to contemplate.
We can expect that this somber fact alone will exercise an effective restraint on both sides. But we cannot assume that the nuclear deterrent effect is the same in the Cold War and post-Cold War worlds. This reflection has implications far beyond the subcontinent. It goes to the heart of our priorities since the events of Sept. 11.”
Under Thatcher over a billion pounds was lost in the support of Saddam Hussein :
For more than a decade, yellowing paper files in a government store have hidden the story of the way £1bn of Whitehall money was thrown away in propping up Saddam Hussein’s regime and doing favours for arms firms.
It took place when many in both the British and US administrations were covertly on President Saddam’s side.
In the 80s the ECGD’s bold strategy as it was described in Whitehall files of guaranteeing loans to the bankrupt Iraqi dictator was imposed on it by Mrs Thatcher herself, her foreign secretary Douglas Hurd and her trade and industry secretary Nicholas Ridley.
They in turn were strenuously lobbied by officials from Whitehall’s arms sales department the defence export sales organisation who had close links with arms firms.
The Iraq guarantees were too risky to be a genuine commercial proposition. They were made under section two a special ECGD provision allegedly in the national interest.
The guarantees were supposed to cover only civil projects. But one firm Racal, which under the chairmanship of Sir Ernie Harrison regularly donated £75,000 a year to the Tories, was then provided with a secret defence allocation of £42m of special ECGD insurance, after getting a contract with Iraq in 1985.
In 1987 Marconi Command & Control got a bank loan of £10m, backed by a taxpayer guarantee to sell Amets the Artillery Meteorological System to the Iraqi army. Crucial for accurate artillery fire, Amets uses weather balloons linked to radar to measure wind speeds.
Another contract in 1988 was also subject to manoeuvring. Tripod Engineering, backed by John Laing International, succeeded in getting its £18m deal classed as civil, even though it was for a fighter pilot training complex for the Iraqi air force. Tripod got assistance in its negotiations from an air vice-marshal, who shortly after retirement was paid by Tripod as a consultant, without seeking consent from the MoD as rules required. The Scott report found that his behaviour was however unintentionally apt to give rise to suspicion.
The government ended up paying £2.9m compensation for the Tripod deal.
The firms who benefited from this tender concern have since cashed in their chips. The Midland Bank has been sold to the Hong Kong bank HSBC and Morgan Grenfell to the German Deutsche Bank. Racal and Thorn-EMI have both been sold to the French firm Thales, and Marconi sold to the giant BAE Systems.
Thatcher was friendly with general Suharto of Indonesia the dictator so bloodthirsty as to be matched with any mass murderer of repute. The IMF declared Suharto as a model pupil and this came well after the genocide in East Timor.
Alan Clark, who under Thatcher was the minister responsible for supplying General Suharto with most of his weapons, was interviewed by John Pilger, he asked: Did it bother you personally that you were causing such mayhem and human suffering?
No, not in the slightest, he replied. It never entered my head.
I ask the question because I read you are a vegetarian and are seriously concerned with the way animals are killed.
Doesn’t that concern extend to humans?
Thatcher Carrington and Kissinger
One other mass murderer and perhaps the greatest of his age Henry Kissinger came out to sail the praise of Thatcher, well he would wouldn’t he, after his moves through his partner Lord Peter Carrington who had a serious influence on Margaret Thatcher enough to ensure the Iron lady thought always of all things military. Kissinger document search.
As Prime Minister, Baroness Thatcher refused to back sanctions against South Africa and pursued a policy of constructive engagement. She did however get one sound and solid fact correct when it comes to South African hero Nelson Mandela when she branded him a terrorist along with the ANC to which he belonged when he and his wife Winnie took part in vicious armed activity.
David Cameron in keeping up with the support of foreign corporate garbage denounced Thatcher’s choice of aspersions upon Mandela in 2006, but let us not forget as one of the first international deals Mandela signed off when he took office was to secure a 5 billion dollar arms deal with western arms dealers and set forth the quite apartheid against the whites, quite because the media remain silent but an apartheid all the same due to the overwhelming numbers of black South African’s who are slowly taking not equal rights, but all the rights even to property left empty while the occupants take holiday.
In any case the situation in South Africa today is not an end to dividing lines of race, the tables have just progressively turned in favour of the majority, and what was derided by pop stars and politician’s alike appears somewhat more acceptable as the third world and the East are encouraged to despise the white races to procure the coveted west V east third world war.
A common British establishment view and the implicit position of The Iron Lady is that while Thatcher took harsh measures and went too far, it was necessary medicine to restore the sick economy of the 1970s to healthy growth.
It did nothing of the sort. Average growth in the Thatcherite 80s, at 2.4%, was exactly the same as in the sick 70s and considerably lower than during the corporatist 60s. Her government’s savage deflation destroyed a fifth of Britain’s industrial base in two years, hollowed out manufacturing, and delivered a productivity miracle that never was, and we’re living with the consequences today.
What she did succeed in doing was to restore class privilege, boosting profitability while slashing employees share of national income from 65% to 53% through her assault on unions. Britain faced a structural crisis in the 1970s, but there were multiple routes out of it. Thatcher imposed a neoliberal model now seen to have failed across the world.
I suppose the 60 million plus Brits who’s lives have been destroyed and continue to be so, can take solace in the fact old Thatcher the destroyer just has to be in the most serious state of shock as she hits the teacher you cannot deceive and is told in no uncertain terms, Iron lady or not, her methodical route to god was in fact a tunnel to hell, so deep even old Lucy almost lost a favourite.
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