British Friends of Dick Cheney
Lie Again in Slanders
|May 25, 2007- A small gaggle of politicians attached to the British government political axis with U.S. Vice President Dick Cheney, inserted a motion into the House of Commons pressing yet again slanders against Lyndon LaRouche on a German case, slanders which German judicial authorities have repeatedly rejected and disproved.
The Parliamentary "early day motion" demanded a new inquest into the 2003 death of a British student, Jeremiah Duggan, and called for British government pressure against the German court and the state attorney of Hesse who have repeatedly ruled that the mentally unstable youth committed suicide by throwing himself in front of cars on a highway.
Duggan was in Germany to attend a youth cadre school and the March 21-23, 2003 peace conference of the Lyndon LaRouche political movement, the Schiller Institute. It was the world's first international conference immediately following the March 20 U.S.-British invasion of Iraq, with attendees from Russia, China, India and 43 other nations. LaRouche and other speakers denounced the war and proposed a return to the cooperative foreign policy outlook of Franklin D. Roosevelt. A week later, the LaRouche Presidential campaign released a quarter million copies of the pamphlet, "Children of Satan," which began shaping the political opposition to the neoconservative cabal inside the Bush-Cheney Administration that was behind the Iraq war.
The Parliamentary motion follows articles April 19 in both the Wiesbadener Kurier and Wiesbadener Tagblatt newspapers citing the Wiesbasden State Attorney's office refuting the British slanders. The Tagblatt criticized the British media for circulating conspiracy legends while "they fail to mention ... that the highest tribunal of [the state of] Hesse ... is in agreement with the State Attorney."
The Guardian and the New Labour Feeding Trough
In 1993 the British Labour Party cut its ties to the working class, officially ending its institutional ties to labor unions in a decision under the party leadership of John Smith. Smith's friend, textile manufacturer Simon Haskel, set up a "blind trust" called the Industrial Research Trust, through which wealthy donors could fund the party in place of the unions. Smith was a founder and chairman of the Labour Finance and Industry Group, which helped make such blind trusts a permanent way of funding the party.
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