I came up with an idea. It is based on the European Parliament’s resolution passed on 22 November 1990, shortly after the Gladio affair was exposed. They condemned the secret terrorist armies that were operating in Europe and called on the authorities concerned to take the necessary steps to call the action off. But what follow-up was there? My idea is to encourage anyone in a position to do so to put a resolution to any groups that they may be members of, such as political groups or peace groups, to call for a report on the follow-up from that resolution. It’s a simple idea, and since we are using official sources, would make any suggestion that we ourselves are ‘conspiracy theorists’ ludicrous. No-one could reasonably refuse such an idea. Whether or not such proposals for resolutions are accepted, they can be used to publicise the content amongst the members and the public.
Katie Nelson writes: Over two weeks ago, the Chilcot inquiry was published on the 6th July, revealing many things that many British citizens, and indeed others, already knew. Namely, that the case for going to war was deficient and that the legal justification for doing so was “far from satisfactory”, amongst other things such […]
The catastrophe that shattered the great land mass of Hyperborea to form the British Isles
caused what has been referred to as “collective amnesia” – a feeling of loss for something
we may not consciously recall, but which lives on in every story ever told.
The rewriting of history after the Roman invasion deliberately obscured the fascinating past
of the British Isles, turning it eventually – and significantly – into the ‘United Kingdom’.
Through our own meticulous research and the help of many experts in the ancient history
of Britain we give of a revealing view of the past and present, showing how and why Britain’s
true history has been hidden for 2,000 years.