“My values are Jewish values” – Prime Minister David Cameron
David Cameron Levita – His Jewish Lineage
David Cameron’s Jewish family name, Levita is the Latin form of the name Levite, a Jew descended from the Tribe of Levi, the son of Jacob and one of the original twelve tribes of Israel. The leader of the Levites at the time of the exodus from Egypt was Moses, who was married with two sons.
Emile Levita, a German Jew, was related to the German-Jewish Goldsmid banking family, who came to Britain as a German immigrant in the 1850’s is Cameron’s great, great grandfather. Granted citizenship in 1871, he enjoyed considerable financial success, becoming a director of the Chartered Bank of India, Australia and China, which had offices in Thread-Needle Street in the City of London.
He took on all the trappings of an English gentleman – he hunted, owned a grouse moor in Wales, and started an educational tradition which has continued through to today’s Tory leader, by sending his four sons to Eton. Emile’s eldest son, Arthur, a stockbroker, married Steffie Cooper, a cousin of the Royal Family making Cameron William IV’s great-great-great-great-great grandson, which Debrett’s says makes him fifth cousin, twice removed, of the Queen. http://en.metapedia.org/wiki/David_Cameron-Levita
King William iv
David Cameron’s Grandmother Father & Mother
The Queen & David Cameron are cousins
The China Banking Syndrome & the Cameron’s
The Chartered Bank of India, Australia and China was founded in London in 1851 following the grant of a Royal Charter from Queen Victoria. It opened its first branches in 1858 in Calcutta and Bombay and then Shanghai. The Shanghai branch of Chartered bank began operation in August 1858. Initially, the bank’s business was in large volume discounting and re-discounting of opium and cotton bills.
Although opium cultivation gradually decreased in China, opium imports still increased by more than 50% between 1863 and 1888. Transactions in the opium trade generated substantial profits for the Chartered Bank and the Jews and Freemasons who controlled it.
Later, the Chartered Bank also became one of the principal foreign banknote-issuing institutions in Shanghai. In 1862, the bank was authorized to issue bank notes in Hong Kong, a privilege it continues to exercise to this day. Over the following decades, it printed bank notes in China and Malaya.
With the Rothschild’s’ opening of the Suez Canal in 1869 (Jewish Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli was accused of undermining Britain’s constitutional system, due to his lack of consent from Parliament when purchasing the shares with funding from the Rothschild Jews), Chartered was well placed to expand and develop its dope-running and other rackets.
Besides usury, the bank also dealt in cotton from Bombay, indigo and tea from Calcutta, rice from Burma, sugar from Java, tobacco from Sumatra, hemp from Manila and silk from Yokohama. In 1912, Chartered Bank became the first foreign bank to receive a license to operate in New York.
In 1927, the bank acquired 75% of the P&O Bank, which had offices in Colombo, Shanghai, Hong Kong, Singapore, and Canton. P&O Bank also owned Allahabad Bank.
In 1957, the Chartered Bank acquired the Eastern Bank, giving it a network of branches in Aden, Bahrain, Beirut, Lebanon, Qatar and the UAE. It also bought the Ionian Bank’s Cyprus Branches.
The Chartered Bank merged with the Standard Bank of South Africa in 1969, and the combined bank became the Standard Chartered Bank. It’s motto is “Here for Good”.
Chartered Bank Director, Emile Levita married Catherine Plumridge Rée, the daughter of Hermann Philipp Rée (from an prominent Danish Jewish family.) Their children were Arthur Levita, Cecil Levita and Enid Levita.
Arthur Levita of Panmure Gordon stockbrokers, together with Sir Ewen Cameron (London head of the Hong-Kong and Shanghai Bank, and member of the Council for Foreign Bondholders and the Committee for Chinese Bondholders) played key roles in arranging loans from the Rothschild syndicate, including Jacob Schiff, to the Japanese central banker (later Prime Minister) Takahashi Korekiyo to finance the Japanese war against Orthodox Christian Russia in 1905. Cecil Levita was chairman of the London County Council. The Jewess Enid Levita married Sir Ewen Cameron’s son.
Enid Levita is David Cameron’s paternal grandmother. His father, Ian Cameron, was a successful stockbroker, a partner at Panmure Gordon, like his father and grandfather.
The Lover who charmed David Cameron’s grandfather
Marielen von Meiss-Teuffen’s wartime affair with Donald Cameron had repercussions that ricocheted down the generations, having a profound effect on the Prime Minister.
Behind the photograph of Marielen and Donald, taken in Copenhagen in 1947, lies a tale that scandalised high society, and led to what Mr Cameron this week characterised as the “hard work” ethic that his father, Ian, who died two years ago, impressed on his family.
The origins of Ian Cameron’s outlook on life, and his determination to be a better parent than his own father, came from the moment Donald abandoned his family for a woman with one broken marriage already behind her.
Donald Cameron was a stockbroker who married Enid Agnes Maud Levita in 1930, at the age of 24. Two years later Enid gave birth to their son, Ian. His legs were severely deformed below the knee, and by all accounts, his father coped badly. As Mr Cameron noted in his speech, the stigma of disability in the 1930s was profound. Just before Ian went to Eton, Donald announced that he wanted to marry his new lover.
Against his father’s judgment, Ian went on to join his firm, Panmure Gordon, and became extremely wealthy in his own right. Before his death aged 77, he spoke of his gratitude to his mother for pushing him beyond what he thought he was capable of doing.
In Britain, the link between private boarding education and leadership is gold-plated. If their parents can afford it, children are sent away from home to walk a well-trodden path that leads straight from boarding school through Oxbridge to high office in institutions such as the judiciary, the army, the City and, especially, government.
David Cameron was only seven when he was sent away to board at Heatherdown preparatory school in Berkshire. Like so many of the men who hold leadership roles in Britain, he learned to adapt his young character to survive both the loss of his family and the demands of boarding school culture.
The psychological impact of these formative experiences on Cameron and other boys who grow up to occupy positions of great power and responsibility cannot be overstated. It leaves them ill-prepared for relationships in the adult world and the nation with a cadre of leaders who perpetuate a culture of elitism, bullying and misogyny affecting the whole of society.
Nevertheless, this golden path is as sure today as it was 100 years ago, when men from such backgrounds led us into a disastrous war; it is familiar, sometimes mocked, but taken for granted. But it is less well known that costly, elite boarding consistently turns out people who appear much more competent than they actually are.They are particularly deficient in non-rational skills, such as those needed to sustain relationships, and are not, in fact, well-equipped to be leaders in today’s world.
With survival but not empathy on his school curriculum from age seven, Cameron is unlikely to make good decisions based on making relationships in Europe, as John Major could. He can talk of leading Europe, but not of belonging to it. Ex-boarder leaders cannot conceive of communal solutions, because they haven’t had enough belonging at home to understand what it means. Instead, they are limited to esprit de corps with their own kind. In order to boost his standing with the right-wingers in his party, Cameron still thinks he can bully for concessions, make more supposedly “robust” vetoes.
His European counterparts don’t operate like this. Angela Merkel has held multiple fragile coalitions together through difficult times by means of her skill in relationships and collaboration.
Though deadlocked at home, Barack Obama impressed both sides of British politics and in 2009 entered the hostile atmosphere of the Kremlin to befriend the then-president Dmitry Medvedev and make headway on a difficult disarmament treaty.
In a subsequent meeting with the real power behind the throne, Obama invited Vladimir Putin to expound for an hour on what hadn’t worked in recent Russian-American relationships, before responding.
Despite their elitist education, and because of it, our own “wounded leaders” can’t manage such statesmanship.
To change our politics, we’ll have to change our education system. Today, most senior clinicians recognise boarding syndrome, several of whom recently signed a letter to the Observer calling for the end of early boarding.
Its elitism ought to motivate the left. The Attlee government intended to disband the public schools, but not even Wilson’s dared to.
There’s a cash problem: boarding is worth billions and has a massive lobby.
Unlike most other European countries, our state does not contribute a per capita sum towards private education, so dismantling these schools, which still enjoy charitable status, (education is by result free of VAT which is not the case with state funded schools) would be costly. But can we really afford to sacrifice any more children for the sake of second-rate leadership?
Heatherdown An Exclusive Preparatory School. One Of the Finest Feeder Schools For Eton
Describing Heatherdown, a former teacher said “it was exclusive and rarely catered to more than 80 pupils at a time. It was a charming little school with lovely well maintained grounds and a miniature steam railway the children could ride, and where little boys in blue suits and Wellington boots spent a lot of time building dens in the woods. I remember the lovely sports days and the fathers’ day race where lots of beetroot-faced colonels took part. Three separate lavatories were provided on sports days at the school: one for ladies, one for gentlemen and one for chauffeurs.
Cameron started at the school in 1974, at the age of seven.
During his time at Heatherdown, he rubbed shoulders with the rich and famous, including Prince Edward, (Earl of Wessex).
Other old boys at the exclusive 80-pupil boarding school include the Duke of York; James Ogilvy, son of the Queen’s cousin Princess Alexandra of Kent; and George Windsor, son of the Duke and Duchess of Kent.
Peter Getty, the grandson of oil billionaire John Paul Getty, was a school friend.
In 1977 Cameron and two others jetted to the U.S. to stay with the Getty family.
Their teacher chaperone, remembers them tucking into caviar, salmon and beef bordelaise on board Concorde. Cameron, then 11, turned to him and raised a glass of Dom Perignon ’69 and exclaimed: ‘Good health, Sir!’
One of his teacher’s said of Cameron “Among all the titled children Cameron was a charming and bright pupil with a cheeky grin. One of the most normal, although, like any 10-year-old, he would get a bit out of line and need a metaphorical cuffing.”
At the age of 11, Cameron performed worst out of 13 classmates across eight different subjects.
The score sheet, for the summer term of 1978 indicates that he was bottom in Latin and maths, and second worst at geography and French.
The document, also reveals that the lacklustre result was not an isolated blip.
A zero next to his name in a column marked “New Order” suggests he had also languished in last place the previous term.
Even in his best subject – history – he was unable to break out of the bottom half of the pecking order.
He came 11th in his form in English and science, and had his second best result in scripture with a 10th place finish.
A late developer, he left the all-boys school in Ascot, Berks in 1979 after 5 years aged 12 having gained a place onto the automatic conveyor belt that transported many pupils to Eton.
Cameron rarely speaks publicly about his prep school experiences but one time recollecting the period with friends he said “I was a bit tubby at the start but I lost a stone every term because the helpings were so small.
I was smacked with a clothes brush few times for stealing strawberries from the headmaster’s wife’s garden. The school was incredibly old-fashioned and strict in terms of discipline.”
Cameron’s Paedophile Teacher at Heatherdown – Andrew Sadler
Andrew Sadler, was a teacher at the school at the time Cameron was a pupil.
He taught French and Spanish and was one of the staff members charged with keeping an eye on boys during dormitory duty.
He was promoted to headteacher at the school not long before it closed in 1982.
He went on to teach French at the exclusive Abberley Hall in Worcestershire.
He was reported to police in 1995 and took ‘early retirement’ from the historic school, which counts Lord (Geoffrey) Howe among its former pupils.
Sadler was later exposed as the ‘quartermaster’ of PIE the notorious Paedophile Information Exchange (PIE) – a vile web of perverts that at one stage was linked to three of Labour’s most senior figures, including deputy leader Harriet Harman.
As “quartermaster” of PIE – it was his “job” within PIE to help co-ordinate other abusers in their ceaseless search for the world’s most vulnerable children.
Police believe Sadler – who confessed to a colleague of having ‘sex with hundreds and hundreds’ of boys – was an associate of PIE leaders including its treasurer Charles Napier and founder-member Morris Fraser.
PIE, which in the 1970s lobbied for sex between adults and children to be decriminalised, helped paedophiles to secretly pass around their young victims.
His sickening double-life was finally exposed in 2000, when he was imprisoned for four years in Romania after abusing two 15-year-old child prostitutes.
British police who helped the Romanians convict him described Sadler as a key member of a network of public school paedophiles.
Cameron’s time at Eton began modestly, but an awakening interest in politics, a steely ambition and an academic facility flowered in him just in time for his A-levels.
He developed a reputation for being ‘hard as nails’ behind his now well-known affable exterior.
That’s not to say he did not have an attitude. He apparently once told the mother of a friend: ‘Women have the intellectual span of a gnat.’
A contemporary at Eton said he had a talent for impressing those who matter: ‘If you weren’t socially interesting, one of the in-crowd, he would be very dismissive.’
It was at Eton that he developed his ability to perform under pressure, suddenly performing well when exam season loomed.
This trait has been repeated in government, when his reputation for being an ‘essay crisis Prime Minister’ has been built on his habit of only raising his game when his back is against the wall.
In May 1983, Cameron was nearly expelled from Eton for his involvement in a minor drugs scandal which made the papers.
Teachers discovered found some boys were travelling to nearby Slough, buying cannabis and distributing it in the school.
Several confessed to being small-time dealers and were kicked out immediately.
Cameron admitted only smoking the drug, and escaped expulsion but was fined, banned from leaving the site – known as ‘gated’ – and made to do lines.
Cameron sat the entrance exam for Oxford at the end of the 1984 autumn term.
During his subsequent interview, he was caught bluffing about how much philosophy he had read but was still awarded a scholarship to study Politics, Philosophy and Economics at Brasenose college.
Having left school a fortnight before Christmas 1984, Cameron had nine months to fill before going to Oxford – time enough for family connections to provide him with his first taste of politics.
In January 1985 he took up a temporary post as a researcher for Tim Rathbone, his godfather and Conservative MP for Lewes.
Three months later he headed for Hong Kong.
His father, Ian Cameron, through his employers Panmure Gordon, was stockbroker to the Keswick family, and Henry Keswick was chairman of Hong Kong-based conglomerate Jardine Matheson. Through that link, Cameron was given the chance to work for the company in Hong Kong.
Cameron The MI6 Spy?
In 1985, at the age of 19, David Cameron was in Russia, reportedly as a trainee MI6 agent.
While in Russia he and his friend from Eton may have been the target of a gay pick-up. Cameron said “I travelled on the Trans-Siberian railway… And then met a great friend in Moscow.
We went down to the Black Sea and were on the beach in Yalta.
These two Russians who spoke perfect English sort of turned up on the beach, which was mainly reserved for foreign tourists, and took us out to dinner, and interrogated us in a very friendly way about life in England and politics…
When I got to university my politics tutor (Oxford Professor Vernon Bogdanor) said that was a definite attempt at recruitment.”
Gennady Sokolov, a Russian author and intelligence historian, says: “If the KGB had a task to work with a 19-year-old unknown young man Cameron, there would have remained certain paperwork on this matter.
There is no such file in the archives…” Sokolov said that the two men who approached Cameron and his Eton friend on the beach were black market salesmen.
He explained “The pair planned to buy some foreign stuff like jeans to resell them later and, after all, to make friends with two nice looking British guys – there was also a gay motive.”
Sokolov says that Cameron’s trip across Siberia was ‘suspicious’ because this was five years before the end of the Cold War.
Sokolov says “somebody accompanied him” in a two person sleeping compartment.
This was before Cameron met his school friend in Moscow.
Sokolov said “There are grounds to suppose that young Cameron got his chance to enjoy such an exotic trip with the help of MI6.
At Oxford, Cameron’s membership of the Bullingdon Club has attracted much attention.
An elitist dining club, the Bullingdon is characterised by boozy dinners and debauchery.
Cameron was not a typical member. As one friend puts it, with some understatement: ‘Dave is a cautious man, someone who would think twice before throwing a bottle at a policeman.’ Some say the control he applied shows him to be more calculating than a carefree teenager ought to be.
When policemen’s helmets were being removed, shotguns being loosed off from cars or waitresses insulted, Cameron wasn’t there. ‘He would have got off his face at the Bullingdon,’ says a close friend, ‘but all that vomiting and so on would not have been him at all.’
A bit like the man who buys Playboy magazine for the interviews, Cameron seems to have gone to the Bullingdon for the conversation.
Did he take drugs at Oxford, as he had once at Eton? Lifelong friend Giles Andreae says: ‘I couldn’t swear on my life that he never smoked a joint at Oxford but I saw a lot of him and would be very surprised.’ Another close friend says that while others were trying ‘speed’ – amphetamine – the most Cameron had indulged in was ‘occasionally a joint or something’.
SPAD at Conservative Central Office
The mystery Palace caller who smoothed Cameron’s path to Conservative Central Office has, frustratingly, yet to be unmasked.
It might be fair to assume it was Captain Sir Alastair Aird, then Comptroller and later Equerry to the Queen Mother and husband of Fiona Aird, Cameron’s godmother.
That was Cameron’s belief, but the Airds vigorously deny it.
Cameron’s office suggested the caller might have been Sir Brian McGrath, a family friend who was private secretary to Prince Philip.
But he, too, though named as a referee for the job, denies it firmly.
No matter – the tale provides an illuminating insight into the family’s enviable social standing, and how the ambitious Cameron was helped by well-placed friends and family.
When Cameron reported for duty at Conservative Central Office on September 26, 1988, he stepped on to a fast track to political office.
Cameron soon impressed Central Office. By 1992, he was advising John Major during that year’s General Election.
Cameron’s Cock-Up at Central Office
Cameron and a casual misjudgement. Had this mistake came to light, it might have changed the course of the Election.
Labour had made a party political broadcast about a deaf girl forced by the Tories’ NHS cuts to wait six months for an operation that would restore her hearing.
Labour said the film was based on a real person, but patient confidentiality meant she could not be named.
The claims and counter-claims made over the next 72 hours blunted Labour’s most potent attack.
First, the girl’s identity emerged, prompting a row about who had leaked the information (it was a junior Central Office staffer). Then it became clear that the parents of the girl – Jennifer Bennett – differed over what caused the delay to her operation.
Finally, Jennifer’s GP, whose letter to her father had been the basis of the broadcast, recanted and said he should not have blamed lack of resources for the waiting time. The media firestorm became known as The War Of Jennifer’s Ear. Cameron’s role in this ‘war’ has until now remained hidden.
But a former colleague has revealed he tried to edit quotes given by Jennifer’s mother and GP to make them more ‘helpful’ to the Tories.
John Wakeham, then Energy Secretary who was also looking after Central Office, recalls: ‘I took the view that the public was more likely to believe the word of a doctor, so we wanted to get the doctor’s story written down to ensure that the story didn’t change.
‘The draft [Press release] was left lying around in Central Office and David saw it. He felt he could improve it and maybe he would have done.’ But the document was an agreed text from an independent witness.
Had Cameron’s re jigged version been issued as a Press release, it might well have been disowned by the GP, handing Labour victory in the row.
Wakeham laid into Cameron in front of his colleagues, according to a witness. Although Wakeham does not deny he was angry, he exonerates Cameron from wilful deceit. ‘He didn’t change the quotes from the doctor, he was just reorganising it and moving paragraphs around. He wasn’t to know what had been agreed.’ Veterans of the campaign say the incident marked a downturn in Cameron’s stock within Central Office.
Cameron Not That Loyal – Overlooked at Central Office
Cameron had hoped John Major would choose him to be one of two political secretaries in this period.
To Cameron’s annoyance, Major decided to have just one political secretary.
He chose Cameron’s colleague Tim Collins. Collins left politics and now chairs the lobbying firm Bell Pottinger.
Major had previously lost his temper with the smooth talking Etonian.
At briefing, Cameron said Major could expect hostile questions over a Conservative election broadcast which accused Labour of ‘running down Britain’.
When Major demanded of Cameron, to know what he was supposed to say, Cameron was stumped for words – leading, according to one who was present, to a ‘moment of temper loss’ by the Prime Minister.
Major’s attitude to Cameron is puzzling. Cameron briefed him twice a week for around a year before Prime Minister’s Questions and almost every morning throughout the 1992 Election campaign, but the former Prime Minister has let it be known he has no clear memories of him. It is difficult to resist the conclusion that Major’s silence is informed by a desire to be diplomatic.
Cameron was careful to be seen as loyal, but in private he called Major a ‘loser’ and disagreed with his European policy.
In 1993, he could hardly contain his sniggers when he heard the outline of Major’s ‘back to basics’ speech. Perhaps he had knowledge of the Major and Edwina Currie affair.
Early the following year, Cameron, then working for Michael Howard, was blamed for leaking a story that Labour leader John Smith had secretly met Major to discuss on what terms Labour would drop its opposition to the renewal of the Prevention of Terrorism Act.
In what must qualify for an award in any pot-and-kettle name-calling competition, Cameron was accused by Peter Mandelson of practising media dark arts. He was interviewed in a Cabinet Office leak inquiry.
The Panmure-Gordon Scandal
Just as Cameron was struggling to establish his political career, Jeremy Gray another 27-year-old under the care of the future MP’s father was sentenced to 6 years in prison. for theft.
The trial had all the elements of a gripping and bizarre courtroom drama: drugs, international gay sex ring betrayal, money laundering, the Mafia and even British intelligence services.
Gray, who admitted to his father he was gay only when the crimes surfaced is the son of a Wiltshire doctor.
He was Ian Cameron’s personal assistant at stockbroking firm Panmure Gordon.
In 1994 he was arrested for stealing £3m in US investments from the British Heart Foundation charity, one of Ian Cameron’s clients. The profits had been siphoned off to Swiss bank accounts.
More interesting is whether David Cameron knew about the case before it came to court – as seems likely.
He had been in the Home Office when Gray’s theft was discovered.
The case was an embarrassment to Ian Cameron. The fact that such money had been moved about on his watch did not reflect well on him. Panmure Gordon was fined £60 plus the trial costs by financial regulators.
Panmure Gordon Scandal
Carlton Corporate Affairs Disaster
In spring 1994 Cameron announced he would be taking a job outside Westminster.
Experience away from politics was needed to impress local Conservative associations.
But how does a 27-year-old with no private-sector experience land a well-paid job?
Again, family contacts came to the rescue. Annabel Astor, the mother of Cameron’s fiancée Samantha Sheffield, asked her friend Michael Green, Jewish chairman of Carlton television and Margaret Thatcher’s favourite businessmen, whether he would employ Cameron. ‘She’s a very formidable lady,’ says Green. ‘When she says to me, ‘Do something’, I do it!”
Cameron started in the corporate affairs department in September 1994.
His job was held open for him during his unsuccessful campaign to become MP for Stafford in 1997, but his final four years at Carlton were tough.
Against a background of failed mergers and a disastrous foray into digital broadcasting, Cameron made enemies.
Chris Blackhurst, now City Editor of the London Evening Standard, says Cameron was ‘aggressive, sharp-tongued, often condescending and patronising, but when awkward questions were put to him, frequently obstructive and unhelpful.
If anyone had told me then he might [become Prime Minister], I would have told them to seek help.’
Jeff Randall, senior executive, The Daily Telegraph, “I would not trust him with my daughter’s pocket money. His approach to corporate PR is unhelpful, evasive and overstates by a wide margin the clarity and plain-speaking required of the job of being a chairman’s mouthpiece.
In my experience, he never gave a straight answer when dissemblance was a plausible alternative, which probably makes him perfectly suited for the role he now seeks.”
Ian King, Business Editor, The Sun “He is a poisonous, slippery individual”.
Cameron spent seven years at Carlton, as Head of Corporate Communications, travelling the world with the firm’s boss Michael Green.
But Mr Cameron’s period at Carlton is not remembered so fondly by some of the journalists who had to deal with him.
Green & Cameron at Carlton
Major’s Tory Government – Political Corruption Out of Control
A number of political scandals in the 1980s and 1990s created the impression of what was described in the British press as “sleaze”: a perception that the then Conservative Government was associated with political corruption and hypocrisy.
In particular, the successful entrapment of Graham Riddick and David Tredinnick in the “Cash for Questions” scandal of 1994, the contemporaneous misconduct as ministers by Neil Hamilton, Tim Smith, and the convictions of former Cabinet Member Jonathan Aitken and former party deputy chairman Jeffrey Archer for perjury in two separate cases leading to custodial sentences damaged the Conservatives’ public reputation.
Persistent rumours about the activities of the party treasurer Michael Ashcroft furthered this impression.
At the same time, a series of revelations about the private lives of various Conservative politicians such as Hague, Portillo, etc, etc., made the headlines.
Scallywag Magazine even accused Lord McAlpine of being a paedophile. However the investigation was stopped but McAlpine didn’t sue Scallywag Magazine as they had photographic evidence apparently which then subsequently disappeared. See the pattern? Paedophile rings all operate in the same way.
Child Actor Ben Fellows and the Queen
Kengate Tapes & Carlton Communications
The Metropolitan Police Paedophile Unit confirmed this week to me personally that there was indeed a government and Carlton Television conspiracy over the Kengate Tapes.
The police confirmed that Ian Greer along with Carlton Television conspired to cover up the “Cash for Questions” scandal for John Major’s government back in 1994.
So the Prime Minster David Cameron covered up a scandal of paedophilia in 1994 as a corporate “sleaze fixer” for Carlton Television, on behalf of John Major’s Conservative Government, through Ian Greer.
Now as Prime Minister, David Cameron is preventing the Metropolitan Police from investigating my case against Kenneth Clarke MP, who was involved in the scandal of sexually assaulting me in Ian Greer’s office, which Cameron helped cover up!
Detective Constable Ben Lambskin of the Met Police’s Paedophile Unit told me that Central Television had been bought by Carlton Television in order to shut down the Cook Report and control the now infamous Kengate Tapes.
DC Lambskin said, “The possible location for the tapes is that it was taken away by a Carlton Television lawyer who was dealing with the Cook Report and that was the last time it was seen.”
However I have discovered that the lawyer who took the tapes was indeed operating under the direct orders of our now Prime Minister David Cameron.
Andrew Mitchell Gets in the Way and Suffers the Consequences
Cameron left Carlton after being elected in 2001 as MP for Witney, a seat that became available after Shaun Woodward’s defection to Labour.
The Tory selection contest came down to two serious candidates – Cameron and Andrew Mitchell. The president of the local association, Lord Chadlington, recalls there was a ‘bigger buzz’ about Mitchell on the eve of the selection meeting in April 2000 but it was Cameron who prevailed.
The wide margin of victory might have had something to do with the last-minute production of a letter that gravely embarrassed his rival.
According to a report shortly after the vote, Mitchell had claimed that Business For Sterling, the Eurosceptic campaigning group, had invited him to join its ruling body.
But a letter from the group said Mitchell had offered his services but they had been declined.
Someone within Witney Conservative Association bore Mitchell a lot of ill-will – or was keen for Cameron to win.
The Political Launch of Cameron
Witney was the launch pad for a political career that would take Cameron to the top of Tory politics.
His background and character were under intense scrutiny. Friends hesitated to use the word “calculating” but his drive was acutely well known.
His friend Nicholas Boles said that Cameron had worked his way up on the inside floor by floor. He had enjoyed much good fortune. On almost every landing there has been luck or the helping hand of a family friend to assist the next ascent.
Michael Green, seen by some as something of a tyrant, believed Cameron could be ruthless. He said “I’m sure he’s got what it takes to be Prime Minister.
David had a very clear mind as to what had to be done and he is not a man to hesitate at all. I thought, here’s a decent English gentleman, well-spoken and well-educated, a man that played cricket. Actually, he is as tough as they come.”
25 June 2002 – Select Committee on Home Affairs Minutes of Evidence – Child Abuse
Cameron sat on a parliamentary committee examining police investigations of abuse at children’s group homes in 2002, when he was still an MP. In transcripts, Cameron’s questions have a sceptical tone: Could people be making fraudulent accusations to claim compensation? Were police questions triggering false memories? How many accusers had criminal backgrounds?
Phil Frampton, 61, who was sexually abused as a child in care, gave evidence to the committee.
In a phone interview, he recalled Cameron’s demeanour as “pretty arrogant and dismissive.”
He said “before Savile, that was the common attitude toward accusers raised in state institutions, who were often cast as troubled youth seeking money or attention. For us, who’ve been fighting for so long, [the national inquiry] is very, very important, and a chance to set the record straight,”
12 October 2006 – Team Cameron’s Jewish backers
Selected by leading members of the Jewish business community to lead the Tory party, Cameron’s bid was championed and fully financed in his successful bid for power.
The biggest Jewish donor to the party, while Mr Cameron has been leader is gaming magnate Lord Steinberg, who has donated £530,000, plus a loan of £250,000.
Hedge-fund owner Stanley Fink has donated £103,000, even though he was a declared supporter of Mr Cameron’s leadership rival, Liam Fox.
A further £250,000 has been loaned by philanthropist Dame Vivien Duffield.
During Mr Cameron’s campaign to lead the Tory Party, Jewish figures gave his team (as opposed to the Party) additional donations of more than £60,000.
According to the JC’s inquiries, direct donations to, “Team Cameron” in the leadership battle came from philanthropist Trevor Pears (around £20,000), Bicom chair Poju Zabludowicz (£15,000 plus £25,000 to the party), Next chief executive Simon Wolfson (£10,000 plus £50,000 to the party), former Carlton TV boss Michael Green (£10,000) and Tory deputy treasurer and key Cameron fundraiser Andrew Feldman (£10,000 through his family firm, Jayroma).
Beyond the donors, a small but influential group of Jewish Conservative officials and politicians were also key players in Mr Cameron’s campaign for the leadership.
Among them was party treasurer and managing director of Cavendish Corporate Finance, Howard Leigh, who worked closely with Mr Feldman running the so-called “Team Cameron,” both were charged with broadening the party’s donor base.
Mr Feldman is a close friend of Mr Cameron, whom he met as an undergraduate at Oxford University. Other senior figures around the leader included Oliver Letwin, head of policy. A former shadow Home Secretary and shadow Chancellor, Mr Letwin, like Mr Cameron, is an Old Etonian.
Welwyn Hatfield MP Grant Shapps, who seconded Mr Cameron’s bid to become Tory leader, decided early on that he was the man “of the future.” He backed his campaign because, “I saw that he had great leadership qualities.”
12 October 2006 – The Jewish Connection
Andrew Feldman – met Cameron at Brasenose College, Oxford.
He is a close friend and tennis partner of the leader.
A member of the Tories’ so-called Notting Hill set, he lives in West London with his wife and two children.
Mr Feldman attended Haberdashers’ Aske’s school, and, after qualifying as a lawyer, entered the family’s ladies-wear firm, Jayroma. Having acted as fundraiser for Mr Cameron’s leadership campaign, he is now deputy treasurer of the party and is in Mr Cameron’s economic-policy group.
Michael Green – former Jewish chairman of Carlton Television, gave financial support to David Cameron’s leadership campaign. He said, “I am a big supporter of David Cameron but I want to make it clear that I have not supported the Tory Party. I have supported David Cameron’s quest to become leader,” he said.
Lord Steinberg — formerly Leonard Steinberg — became a life peer in 2004 and is a major donor to the Conservatives.
Raised in Belfast and educated at Royal Belfast Academical Institution, the 70-year-old Baron Steinberg of Belfast was a founder of Stanley Leisure plc, the gaming company, serving as executive chairman from 1957 to 2002 and non-executive chairman since then.
He is a former deputy treasurer of the Tory party and is a founder and chairman of his family charitable trust. His political interests are listed in Dod’s, the parliamentary guide, as Northern Ireland, tax and gambling, and Israel.
Simon Wolfson – A donor to David Cameron’s leadership campaign and to the Conservative Party, Simon Wolfson, 38, continued a family tradition when he became an adviser to Mr Cameron on improving economic competition and wealth creation.
The son of Lord Wolfson, who was chief of staff to Margaret Thatcher, Mr Wolfson, chief executive of the Next clothing chain, was one of the youngest advisors to be appointed by Mr Cameron.
Along with MP John Redwood, Mr Wolfson jointly chaired the advisory group that sought to reduce red tape and improve education and skills in the workplace. It also examined the country’s transport infrastructure.
Grant Shapps MP – As vice-chairman of the Conservative Party and seconder to David Cameron’s campaign, backbencher Grant Shapps persuaded parliamentary and constituency Tories of the virtues of Cameron.
12 April 2010 – David Cameron Spoke to the Movement for Reform Judaism
Thank you for inviting me to write a few words for your newsletter. I have many friends on this mailing list, so as we’re now about to launch into a General Election campaign, this might be the last they hear from me for a few weeks. I would also like to send you my best wishes as you celebrate the festival of the Passover.
I am a great admirer of the Jewish people and your extraordinary achievements.
I’ve long seen your community as a shining light in our society. To me, one of the biggest contributions of Judaism is its understanding of what makes a responsible society. Last summer, I gave a speech to Jewish Care where I talked about this idea.
I quoted a phrase of Rabbi Hillel’s which I think captures it beautifully: “If I am not for myself, who will be for me? If I am not for others, what am I?” That urgent, selfless moral compulsion to change the world for the better is right at the heart of the Jewish way of life.
If I become Prime Minister, I want to see that idea of responsibility extend right across our society.
A key part of that will be about building a stronger, more cohesive society – and that means doing much more to tackle the rise of anti-Semitism.
I was appalled when the Community Security Trust told me that there were more anti-Semitic incidents in the first half of 2009 than in the whole of any previous year.
We need big changes to root out this extremism – stopping preachers of hate from entering this country, banning those extremist groups who are already here, and doing much more to tackle radicalisation in our universities.
But I don’t just want to make our society stronger. I also want to build a bigger society. And we can’t do that without backing faith-based organisations in the good work that they do. Take faith schools, for example.
They are a really important part of our education system and often have a culture and ethos which helps to drive up standards. Through our school reform plans, there will be a real growth in new good school places, and I’m sure some of these will be in faith schools.
So there is a lot I admire about your community, and a lot more that I think it can offer if given the chance. At this General Election, I’m asking the British people to have faith in me and the Conservative Party to bring change to this country.
The truth is that we can’t afford five more years of this tired Labour government making this worse.
A Conservative government will do much more to protect and empower the Jewish community in our society. Voting Conservative gives us a chance to make these changes and together, we can put this great country back on her feet.
12 April 2010 – Cameron declares himself a Zionist 2010
“I am a Zionist,” Conservative Party leader David Cameron told an audience of party supporters of Israel in London on Tuesday. “If what you mean by Zionist, is someone who believes that the Jews have a right to a homeland in Israel and a right to their country then, yes, I am a Zionist and I’m proud of the fact that Conservative politicians down the ages have played a huge role in helping to bring this about,” Cameron declared.
The Conservative leader was guest of honour at the Conservative Friends of Israel annual business lunch, which was attended by some 500 people – including half the parliamentary party, 30 Conservative parliamentary candidates, former leaders, lords and Israel’s ambassador.
June 2015 – Spinwatch report on the Neoconservative Henry Jackson Society http://www.spinwatch.org/images/Reports/HJS_spinwatch%20report_web_2015.pdf
February 2011 – Shown on Channel 4 in 2011 – The Pro-Israel Lobby at the Heart of British Politics – https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0E70BwA7xgU
9 November 2012 – HSBC tax leaks: Bank Hiding Clients’ Money in Offshore Jersey Accounts
Britain’s biggest bank HSBC has been dragged into yet another potential scandal over claims that it set up offshore accounts in Jersey for suspected drug-dealers and fraudsters.
HM Revenue & Customs launched an investigation after a whistle blower leaked details of £700m allegedly held in more than 4,000 accounts hidden in the island tax haven.
Many of the account holders are now being probed for tax evasion, while HSBC could face sanctions from regulators if it is found not to have flagged up suspicious deposits to the Jersey authorities.
The latest revelations come just months after it emerged that HSBC allowed rogue states and drug cartels to launder billions of pounds through subsidiaries in the US and Mexico.
It is expected to face fines of up to £1b over the affair. Tax accountant Richard Murphy, a long-time campaigner against Jersey’s tax haven status, said the leaked HSBC accounts could be the tip of the iceberg, claiming: “I don’t see any reason why HSBC is worse than any other bank in Jersey.”But he added of HSBC: “This bank was clearly out of control.”
It confirms what we’ve begun to realise, that this is a bank that was, during the period that the Reverend Lord Stephen Green was in charge, the world’s biggest money-launderer.’ Former chairman Lord Green, an ordained priest in the Church of England, is now a trade minister in the Coalition government.
June 2015 – HSBC Heavily Fined By the Swiss Finance Authority For Illegal Money Laundering
David Cameron was challenged over the long-standing links between scandal-hit HSBC and the Conservative Party, after Electoral Commission records showed three senior bank figures donated £875,000 to the party in recent years.
As Downing Street came under more pressure over revelations that the bank allegedly helped wealthy individuals evade tax through Swiss accounts, it was revealed that HSBC’s deputy chairman, Sir Simon Robertson, had made 24 separate donations totalling £717,500 in the last nine years.
He gave 17 donations to the Conservative Central Office between 2002 and 2014, and four totalling £100,000 to George Osborne between 2006 and 2009. The other three went to the party in East Hampshire. Sir Simon, who was knighted in 2010, is reported to have a personal wealth of £10m.
Stewart Newton, who was a director of HSBC Holdings from 2002 to 2008 donated £128,000 between 2001 and 2013, including payments to the Tory associations in marginal seats in Sussex, Essex and Suffolk. And Sir Adrian Swire, who was an HSBC director between 1995 and 2003, has given £30,000 to the party between 2003 and 2014.
In June 2015 HSBC was fined by the Geneva authorities after an investigation into money laundering within its Swiss subsidiary.
The fine was 40 million Swiss Francs. It is pertinent that although the incriminating documentation was stolen in 2007/8 and handed over to the French Government it was not made available to the UK Govt (by the French Govt) until May 2010.
This means that the last Labour administration were not made aware of the probable wrong-doing until they were leaving office. It also means that the Coalition knew all along (ie for almost 5 years) and did nothing… other than accept more bribes, that is.
Labour also pointed to the appointment of Dave Hartnett, the HMRC permanent secretary under Mr Osborne, (http://www.telegraph.co.uk/finance/personalfinance/7996652/The-free-drinks-and-dinners-of-Britains-most-senior-tax-man.html) and of Lord Rose, a Tory peer, as HSBC advisers as evidence of close links between the bank and the party. The Labour MP Sheila Gilmore said: “The revolving door between David Cameron’s government and HSBC casts new light on this Government’s failure to act over alleged wrongdoing.”
Peter Hayman & Leon Brittan
2 February 2015 – Former British Envoy To Canada Key To Paedophile Probe Shaking Britain
He was a diplomat – and reputedly also a Cold War spy – who was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II in 1971 while serving as her High Commissioner to Canada.
It would later come to light that Peter Hayman was also a member of an influential group that lobbied to legalize pedophilia in Britain.
The tawdry tale of the late Mr. Hayman’s secret life made headlines in 1981 after an envelope containing hard-core child pornography and diaries of his experiences and fantasies regarding sex with children was found on a London bus.
Now it has emerged again as a key element in a seamy political scandal amid claims he was part of a wider network of child abusers who worked – and were protected – at some of the highest echelons of power in this country.
The decades-old case of Mr. Hayman – and the establishment’s effort to sweep it under the carpet – has cast doubt on Prime Minister David Cameron’s pick to run a wide-ranging inquiry into allegations of child abuse and cover-up in and around Parliament in the 1980s.
Some say Baroness Elizabeth Butler-Sloss, a high-profile retired judge named by Mr. Cameron, was an inappropriate choice to head the inquiry since her brother was the attorney-general who decided not to prosecute Mr. Hayman.
Some of the names were included in a dossier of 114 files, handed by the late Geoffrey Dickens, MP to the Home Office in 1983, that detailed child abuse allegations against top political figures.
The files have since gone missing and their existence had been long forgotten until Labour MP Tom Watson raised the dossier again in the House of Commons in 2012, calling for police to investigate “a powerful pedophile network linked to Parliament and Number 10 [Downing Street, the prime minister’s residence].”
Police subsequently launched a sprawling investigation, known as Operation Fernbridge, that has focused on the widespread abuse of young boys at the Elm Guest House in Barnes, in southwest London, some 30 years ago. They are believed to be close to making several arrests in connection with the cases.
Some of the men police are believed to be investigating are dead, while others are reportedly still active in Westminster.
Whistle-blowers have also claimed that an organization known as the Paedophile Information Exchange, which lobbied to lower the age of sexual consent, received government money in the 1970s.
The name of Mr. Hayman – also known as “Member 330” of the exchange – is the only one made public so far.
The fact he escaped punishment after the incident with the envelope on the bus (until a 1984 arrest for gross indecency in a public toilet) has been held up as proof of an establishment effort to protect one of their own. Hayman died in 1992 at the age of 78.