June 28, 2012
Sometimes it takes just one individual to step forward and ‘speak truth to power’ to break the spell of public denial and silence surrounding a tragic and unspeakable event.
One of the key components of maintaining any official government narrative of historical events, is that every member of the establishment must remain on the same page as to who, what, when, how… and why a said event took place.
This could not be any more relevant than in the cases of both 9/11 and 7/7, because maintaining total cohesion of the official narrative is necessary in order to hold in place agreed upon terror threat assessments and the public security policies which follow.
At least one police professional in Britain has stepped forward to refute the government’s orthodoxy of ‘Radical British Muslims’ carrying out one of the worst and violent atrocities in the country’s history, and this is his story…
In July 2010, a long serving UK Police Principal Intelligence Analyst, Tony Farrell, woke up to a terrible realisation that the cosy, comfortable law enforcement world he had always believed he was part of, had just turned upside down. Awakened, Tony Farrell as Head Intelligence Analyst for South Yorkshire Police in the North of England immediately knew that his previously rewarding and enjoyable career was about to come to an abrupt end with an almighty crash.
After unwittingly tuning into the Alex Jones Show in June 2010, Farrell suddenly awoke to a very different reality after watching documentaries such as Invisible Empire and Police State 4. It was thereafter he dropped upon the apparent lies surrounding the official explanations of the 9/11 attacks. He could no longer pretend it was not real. The compelling evidence showing the despicable Government account of events regarding 9/11 soon became all too plain to see. Rocked to the core, it wasn’t long before he realised the same was true for 7/7 in his own country. Farrell’s conscience became deeply troubled as, in his position as a Principal Intelligence Analyst of a large UK Police Force, it was required him to regurgitate back to his bosses a government narrative that the main threat of terrorism in the UK came from Islamic extremists and al-Qaeda.
On the fifth anniversary of the London 7/7 Bombings in 2010, when being pressurised into reflecting the putrid lies about terrorism in a threat assessment matrix, Farrell – feeling cornered, alone and isolated – refused to prostitute either himself or his intelligence analysis profession, and told his bosses that the real threat came from within.
Three times he offered up his full analysis to his bosses; three times they collectively closed ranks. His employers tried to make out that he had gone mad, but the Occupational Health Doctor gave Farrell a clean bill of health. This forced his employers to back him – or sack him. They duly sacked him for an ‘incompatible belief’ – a belief which his dismissing officer admitted ‘could be correct’.
For a full year, Farrell battled alone, keeping his case very low profile hoping his previous employers would see sense, be reasonable and reinstate him given his long exemplary record and his honestly held opinions offered up to his previous employers in accordance with professional standards for honesty and integrity.
After contacting alternative media broadcasters Tony Gosling and Richard D Hall, Farrell was soon invited on Alex Jones’ show in July 2011, and suddenly became an emergent, if rather surprisingly (as a member of the UK police establishment), different type of figure within the UK’s Truth Movement after a self-imposed year in quarantine.
Amidst the institutional denials, the answer was nowhere to be found and so despite the admittance that nobody had tried to grapple with Farrell’s shocking analysis.
‘Protected disclosure’ in the public interest
The main thrust Farrell had was that he was making a ‘protected disclosure’ about the threat assessment matrix which was being abusively misapplied in UK Police Forces to skew the terror threat, conceal monstrous police state crimes against democracy and unfairly blame Muslims for the atrocities they plainly did not commit. And therein lies the rub: such deceit was allowing a UK Government Counter Terrorism Strategy to be implemented which was tantamount to demonising British Muslims and creating a climate of hatred and fear and facilitating growth areas in secret and unaccountable policing.
On 15th June 2012, represented by British Barrister Michael Shrimpton QC, Farrell had his appeal heard ex-parte before the Employment Appeal Tribunal in a London court. QC Shrimpton is a National Security Author and Strategic Intelligence expert, and has previously appeared on the Alex Jones Show to discuss the death of Dr. David Kelly that occurred on July 17, 2003. While losing the appeal on the day, QC Michael Shrimpton correctly raised the Public Interest Disclosure Act 1998 as a new issue.
Farrell’s comprehensive analysis of the London 7/7 Bombings had been submitted before the Judge to the Employment Appeal Tribunal but this could not be considered in the hearing as a new issue but it can be the basis of an argument to the Court of Appeal. Michael Shrimpton had this to say about the hearing on 15th June 2012:
“Interestingly the learned judge did not say that the Public Interest Disclosure Act point was a bad one, indeed he ruled that it was a fresh point. With respect he was right about that, and on reflection right to say that there would need to be a re-hearing to determine the issue of reasonableness, but the authorities on which he relied seemed to me to relate to cases where the employee had been professionally represented at first instance. With respect the Employment Tribunal could and should have taken the point of its own motion in a case where Mr. Farrell did not have the benefit of legal representation.”
Indeed, Farrell may not have the establishment on the ropes… yet, but via his legal case and his other media and public efforts, he is certainly making his presence felt in standing up for truth and justice.
Farrell concludes,“As a professional member of the police force, I’m sworn to a duty of care and to protect the public’s interest. It’s out of concern for the public’s safety that I’m doing this – we need to do something about this, because it’s dangerous if we don’t”.