Society X

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Month: February, 2014

Savile’s DNA

by 5ocietyx

savile-forensics
It was recently announced that the Met Police ran a check on Jimmy Savile’s DNA against a number of unsolved crimes including rape and murder and the results came back negative.

It was recently disclosed by the Independent that organised crime gangs had used freemasonry to infiltrate the Met Police where they could gain access to live intelligence on cases involving themselves and their enemies as well as make evidence disappear.

This is what Savile had to say during his 2009 police interview

“..the forensics are just round the corner from me in Wembley and so I can get them looked at as a favour cos I know the people in there”

If, as suspected Savile was a ‘code white’ agent of the state who potentially had ’00’ status, then he would not have needed to personally get involved by asking his friends at forensics to assist him as the matter would already be an Official Secret. 

This is the problem with police corruption and state secrecy when criminal masterminds effectively are the law and run the country. Even if the Met’s  statement is authentic you would be foolish to believe them knowing what we know. Even with the benefit of the doubt the evidence could have already been destroyed as a matter of ‘national security’.

Sources:
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2552888/Police-suspected-Savile-murderer-used-paedophiles-DNA-clear-string-unsolved-murders.html
http://www.surrey.police.uk/Portals/0/pdf/FOI/High%20profile%20cases/165-13-198Savile%20Interview%20Part2.pdf
http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk/crime/revealed-how-gangs-used-the-freemasons-to-corrupt-police-9054670.html

The drinking song that founded an empire

by 5ocietyx

John Stafford Smith

Notorious booze artist John Stafford Smith

The Anacreontic Song“, also known by its incipit “To Anacreon In Heaven“, was the official song of the Anacreontic Society, an 18th-century gentlemen’s club of amateur musicians in London. Attributed to the composer John Stafford Smith, the tune was later used by several writers as a setting for their patriotic lyrics. These included two songs by Francis Scott Key, most famously his poem “Defence of Fort M’Henry”. The latter combination became known as “The Star-Spangled Banner” and was adopted as the national anthem of the United States of America, in 1931.

These barristers, doctors, and other professional men named their club after the Greek court poet Anacreon (6th century BC), whose poems, called “anacreontics”, were used to entertain patrons in Teos and Athens. His songs often celebrated women, wine, and entertainment (“wine, woman, and song”).

taken from –

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anacreontic_Song

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