Former UK PM’s Rape of Children Covered Up by British Govt
Scandal after scandal haunts Westminster as investigations reveal more systematic abuse against children between the 1970s and 1990s, this time from former British PM, the late Sir Edward Heath.
British parliament is in the paedophile spotlight again with resurfaced allegations against former British Prime Minister – now deceased – Sir Edward Heath.
The cover up within a cover up of UK elites and the systematic abuse against children from the 1970s through to the 1990s is now seeing over 30 of Heath’s victims come forward in a new investigation, claiming some of the viler crimes committed against them.
Over the years, the paedophile ring “covered up by the establishment” has highlighted well known names such as Jimmy Savile and retired bishop Peter Ball. In this last week, the Daily Mail reported on the allegations now under serious investigation, with Jimmy Savile’s nephew, Guy Marsden admitting that one of his friends was sexually abused by the former Prime Minister during the 1970s.
The police chief investigating the paedophilia claims against Heath stated they are “120 percent” genuine. What’s more, according to Wiltshire Chief Constable Mike Veale, the allegations are “totally convincing” with “strikingly similar” accounts from the alleged abused victims who don’t know each other.
“There are very close similarities in the accounts given by those who have come forward. The same names used for him, the same places and same type of incidents keep coming up.
“What stands out is that the people giving these accounts are not connected but the stories and the details dovetail.
“It contains disturbing stuff. Investigators have been shocked by what they have learned.’
Chief Constable Veale also believes that the alleged crimes of Sir Edward Heath were covered up by the Establishment years ago after reports were made to police.
In what appears to be operation and investigation hand over foot, the latest Operation Conifer – the investigation into Heath – occurred in the wake of the Jimmy Savile case.
Furthermore, as reported by the Daily Mail, Chief Constable Veale received pressure to drop an inquiry into a paedophile ring in Westminster last year, which involved the late Lord Brittan, the former Home Secretary, and Lord Bramall, the former Defence chief, both of which claims were found to be unsubstantiated.
The cover up and the failure to disclose information in the past is also under investigation, contrary to senior politicians dismissing the Heath allegations. Former Cabinet Secretary Lord Armstrong is also among those discrediting Veale’s investigation, giving one key counter claim that Heath never drove a car and nor could he.
However, many a photo have documented the Prime Minister Heath driving a car in 1975, during the years under current investigation.
The “VIP paedophile network” allegedly existing in the “heart of British government” suggests decades of brutal assault and even murder against young children, conducted by the United Kingdom’s most elite and powerful men.
Don Hale, a newspaper editor in 1984, was handed explosive evidence supporting the network, but only 24 hours into inquiring received a personal visit by a senior Labour Party politician, Sir Cyril Smith, threatening and demanding the documents be handed over.
The documents, however, remained in Hale’s possession and suggested a full-scale cover up that involved British politicians and that the Margaret Thatcher administration of the time was aware of its existence.
The report that Hale held, however, was seized shortly after by counter-terror and intelligence officers, with the warning to Hale to never publish a report on the findings or otherwise face arrest.
The widespread abuse occurring in the British echelons of parliament are surfacing. Although Heath is now dead, investigating and acknowledging the abuse occurred is a positive step for the victims who are very much alive.
With each individual investigation, however, more appears to be uncovered; taking a road map of each inquiry to simply keep track of them all.