Monday, 17 June 2013




Count 46 words from the beginning down (SHAKE) and 46 words from the end up (SPEAR).  Freemasonic 33rd Degree + 13 Degrees = 46 Freemasonic Degrees

The Holy Bible: Occult King James Version. 2000.
The Psalms

God Is Our Refuge and Strength
To the chief Musician for the sons of Korah, A Song upon Al'amoth.
1 God is our refuge and strength,
a very present help in trouble.
2 Therefore will not we fear,
though the earth be removed,
and though the mountains be carried into the midst of the sea;
3 though the waters thereof roar and be troubled,
though the mountains shake with the swelling thereof.
4 There is a river, the streams whereof shall make glad the city of God,
the holy place of the tabernacles of the Most High.
5 God is in the midst of her;
she shall not be moved:
God shall help her, and that right early.
6 The heathen raged, the kingdoms were moved:
he uttered his voice, the earth melted.
7 The LORD of hosts is with us;
the God of Jacob is our refuge.
8 Come, behold the works of the LORD,
what desolations he hath made in the earth.
9 He maketh wars to cease unto the end of the earth;
he breaketh the bow, and cutteth the spear in sunder;
he burneth the chariot in the fire.
10 Be still, and know that I am God:
I will be exalted among the heathen,
I will be exalted in the earth.
11 The LORD of hosts is with us;
the God of Jacob is our refuge.

Published by The American Bible Society



Stuart Hall: Attorney General Reviews Sentence

The Attorney General is to examine whether the 15-month sentence handed to broadcaster Stuart Hall for sexually abusing young girls was "unduly lenient".

The 83-year-old former It's A Knockout presenter was jailed earlier after admitting indecent assaults on 13 girls.

The attacks spanned three decades and involved children aged as young as nine.

A "small number" of complaints have been made about the sentence, prompting an investigation by the Attorney General's Office which has the power to refer the sentence to the Court of Appeal.

A lawyer representing some of Hall's victims said they felt "vindicated" after the sentencing.

Harrowing details of the sex abuse suffered by his victims were described at Preston Crown Court.

The prosecution told how a 13-year-old victim was assaulted after they had played tennis, when he is said to have told her: "Sometimes thank you was not enough in words."

He told a 10-year-old girl to cuddle him "like she would one of her teddies" after he had given her steak and champagne, the court heard.

A 15-year-old girl was abused in Hall's dressing room at the BBC, prosecutors said.

A 13-year-old was assaulted while she was drunk and unwell at a family party and described the attack as a "frenzied maul".

He preyed on a nine-year-old girl while she was in bed.

Another victim, who was 17 at the time, was attacked while dressed as a cheerleader for the filming of It's A Knockout.

Hall was told by Judge Anthony Russell during sentencing that those who had admired him in his career now know there is a "darker side" to him.

He was given sentences ranging from three months to 15 months, all to run concurrently. Judge Russell said Hall would have received 20 months after a trial but he reduced the sentence to reflect his guilty pleas.

He said there was a degree of planning and premeditation in some of the assaults and he criticised Hall's initial "brazen" attitude when charged.

The judge said: "Several of these cases reveal an abuse of power by you because your status gave you an influence and standing which you abused."

He added: "The repeated sexual abuse of young children, too young to consent and in no position to resist your advances, even if the individual acts are relatively mild, is a serious crime and it must be made clear to anyone tempted to take advantage of young children and other vulnerable victims that they face condemnation and punishment."

Hall was branded a child abuse "predator" by prosecutors.

He initially told police his victims were lying as part of a "vendetta" against people in the public eye.
When arrested last December over three claims of indecent assault, he described the allegations as "nonsense".

He told an officer one of the complainants was "a complete and utter liar".

Hall, of Wilmslow, Cheshire, went on to issue an impassioned on-camera denial of any wrongdoing, describing the allegations against him as "cruel".

But he would later admit 14 indecent assaults on 13 girls between 1967 and 1987.

The initial publicity around his arrest led to other women coming forward, including a 22-year-old who said she had been raped by Hall in the 1970s.

The rape charge was denied by Hall and has been left on file.

Hall's defence barrister Crispin Aylett told the court his offences were at the "less serious end of the scale".

He said Hall's life was "unblemished" in the years since the offences, and statements were submitted about Hall's charity work.

Mr Aylett, explaining his client's TV work, said he had "brought laughter to millions" and that if he were jailed, he might die in prison.

Mr Aylett criticised some media reports about the case since Hall pleaded guilty and asked the judge to carry out the sentencing with a degree of proportion.

He said his client had been arrested "as a consequence" of the investigations into Jimmy Savile, "who used young girls on a scale that is simply staggering".

Hall - who also faces civil claims from some of his victims - showed no emotion as he was led from the dock to begin his sentence.

Alan Collins, from law firm Pannone, which is representing some of the victims who attended court today - said the sentence sent out "a strong and uncompromising message that abusers will not escape justice".

Commenting on behalf of his clients, he added: "I have spoken to a number of them already and they all feel vindicated that their allegations of abuse have been proven by Hall's admission of guilt.

"He had previously denied allegations and accused his victims of lying. This was hurtful, distressing and insulting for them.

"We should remember that the youngest of this man's victims was just nine-years-old and a custodial sentence is no more than he deserves."

Labour confirmed that Shadow Attorney General Emily Thornberry had written to Dominic Grieve urging him to refer the sentences to the Court of Appeal because "it is unduly lenient".

Detective Superintendent Neil Esseen of Lancashire Police's major investigation team praised the victims for coming forward to report the abuse.

ANOTHER JOKE!  ONLY MONTHS FOR "14 counts of indecent assault between 1967 and 1987" admitted, including a 9 year old!

Stuart Hall Has Prison Sentence Doubled

Disgraced former broadcaster Stuart Hall's 15-month jail sentence for sex offences has been doubled to 30 months by Court of Appeal judges.

At the hearing at the Royal Courts of Justice in London, Lord Chief Justice Lord Judge said Hall "got away with it" for decades and had "lived a lie for more than half of his life".

Attorney General Dominic Grieve had earlier told the packed courtroom: "The total sentence of 15 months' imprisonment ... failed adequately to reflect the gravity of the totality of the offences, and the public concern about offences of this nature.

"Some of the sentences should have been made to run consecutively, so that the total sentence passed reflected the culpability of the offender, the harm caused and to deter others."

After the verdict, Mr Grieve said: "I asked the court to consider the multiple offending by Stuart Hall over a prolonged period of time which involved numerous victims.

"I also asked that the court take into account the breaches of trust in this case - Hall carried out some of these offences in places where the victims were entitled to feel safe, he used his celebrity status to invite them to attend the BBC, and he also displayed an element of planning and premeditation".

Hall, 83, who appeared in court via video link, was convicted of sexually assaulting several girls the youngest of whom was nine. The former It's A Knockout presenter was sentenced to 15-months in June.

Hall's QC Crispin Aylett had argued there was "nothing wrong" with the sentence imposed. He told the court: "If the object was to see this man punished, disgraced and financially ruined then all of that has been more than achieved."

The former broadcaster, from Wilmslow, Cheshire, admitted 14 counts of indecent assault between 1967 and 1987.

Hall directly exploited his role as a popular BBC presenter to target four of his victims, while he assaulted another four on the pretence of giving elocution lessons to them at his home.

Before entering his guilty plea in April, he had made a public pronouncement on the steps of a court, describing all the claims against him as "cruel, pernicious and spurious".

Hall was arrested and subsequently charged on December 5 last year with indecently assaulting three young girls.

More women came forward as a result of publicity and he was rearrested before he later admitted sexual offences relating to 13 victims.

Judge Russell told Hall: "Several of these cases reveal an abuse of the trust placed in you by the parents of these children but all of them reveal an abuse of power by you because your status gave you an influence and standing which you abused."

The judge said Hall would have received 20 months after a trial but he reduced the sentence to reflect his guilty pleas.

At Hall's original sentencing, Mr Aylett said that 27 years had passed since the last offence and the presenter had led an "unblemished" life over those years.

The length of the jail term was immediately criticised as "unduly lenient" by shadow attorney general Emily Thornberry.

Harriet Harman, deputy leader of the Labour party, also added to calls for the sentence to be referred.




Stuart Hall Charged With Raping Two Teenagers

Former television presenter Stuart Hall has been charged with 15 offences of rape against two teenage girls.
Hall, probably best known for fronting the comedy game show It's a Knockout in the 1970s and 80s, allegedly sexually assaulted one of the girls between the ages of 14 and 16, from 1976 to 1978.
The second girl was allegedly assaulted between the ages of 11 or 12 and 15, from 1976 and 1981, when Hall was at the height of his fame.

Lancashire Police said that Hall, 83, faces 16 charges in all, 15 of rape and one of indecent assault.
Nazir Afzal, chief crown prosecutor for CPS North West, said: "Following a careful review, we have decided that there is sufficient evidence* to prosecute Stuart Hall for 16 alleged sexual offences against two girls and that it is in the public interest to do so.

"It is alleged that Stuart Hall committed offences against one girl, aged between 14 and 16, from 1976 to 1978 and another girl, aged between 11 or 12 and 15, from 1976 to 1981.

"This decision to prosecute has been taken in accordance with the Code for Crown Prosecutors, the CPS legal guidance on rape and sexual offences and the DPP's guidelines on prosecuting cases of child sexual abuse."

Hall, of Wilmslow, Cheshire, who is married with two children and four grandchildren, will appear at Preston Magistrates' Court on November 8.

The offences allegedly took place in Manchester, Sale and Wilmslow.

Hall has been a familiar face and voice in British broadcasting for half a century, most recently with his eccentric and erudite football match summaries on BBC Radio 5 live. He also wrote a weekly sport column for the Radio Times magazine until recently.

* there is sufficient evidence



 Newcastle United fan jailed for punching horse in head

Remember the Newcastle United fan who squared up to a police horse before landing a cheap right hook on the poor animal’s head in clashes after the Tyne-Wear derby?

Well, Barry Rogerson’s boxing career appears to be over after the Geordie was sentenced to 12 months in jail for his antics in the wake of his side’s 3-0 defeat at home to Sunderland in April.

Despite Rogerson earlier expressing his desire to apologise to the horse – who escaped unscathed from the bout – Judge Paul Sloan QC saw it fit to hand down a custodial sentence at Newcastle Crown Court.

“I reacted stupidly. I did not go out to attack a horse,” Rogerson, who was caught on video hitting ‘Bud’, had said previously.

“I love animals – I’ve got three dogs, a fish pond out the back and I feed foxes across the road.
"I am on medication and had been drinking, but that does not excuse what happened.
“I had two pints before the match, two bottles of beer at the match and a pint when I left early.
"I had just come out of the Terrace bar at St James’, turned right and I was right in the middle of it.
"There was a loud bang and it spooked all the horses. This horse came towards me and I just reacted.
"The fire cracker went off, and it charged at me. That’s when I panicked and threw a punch.
“It made contact with the horse, I tried to get him away from me with my left hand and then punched him with my right. It was sheer panic.”

Six others were jailed alongside Rogerson on Thursday after almost 100 Newcastle fans were charged following clashes with police.

But anyone trembling at the thought of Rogerson causing havoc at football grounds in twelve months need not worry – the 45-year-old was also handed a six-year football banning order.


View Photo
Child Porn: Web Giants Summoned For Talks

Leading internet companies (ALL JEWISH???)* have been summoned to a Westminster meeting in an attempt to crack down on child abuse online.

Firms including Google, Microsoft and Facebook will attend a summit called by Culture Secretary Maria Miller.

They will be expected to come up with ways to stop access to child abuse images** and report back with an action plan.

The meeting comes after two child killers were found to have viewed such material online.

Mark Bridger, convicted of murdering five-year-old April Jones, and Stuart Hazell, who murdered Tia Sharp, 12, both accessed images of abuse.

In the 12 days since the summit was announced, web giants have already taken some action.
TalkTalk and BT confirmed customers trying to view inappropriate material will be confronted by a pop-up warning.

And Google has pledged millions of pounds to organisations who try to tackle child abuse online, such as the Internet Watch Foundation, which maintains a blacklist of images.
Mrs Miller said: "Child abuse images are horrific and widespread public concern has made it clear that the industry must take action. Enough is enough.

"In recent days we have seen these companies rush to do more because of the pressure of an impending summit.

"Imagine how much more can be done if they seriously turn their minds to tackling the issue. Pressure will be unrelenting."

It is unclear exactly what concrete action - if any - the Government will demand from the meeting.

Companies providing internet services in Britain have already rejected a call from the Prime Minister's adviser to impose parental filters for adult content as a default setting when viewing content online.

The Internet Service Providers Association said it remained opposed to default filtering because it "can be circumvented and lead to over- or under-blocking" of offensive web pages.





Internet safeguards

to  BAFS
Trigger warning: this email contains references to sexual assault that may be triggering to survivors.
Websites that show pornographic depictions of rape are legal in England and Wales. Tell ministers they must close the "rape porn" loophole.

Basheer --
I've worked at Rape Crisis South London for the past seven years. Everything I do here is about supporting survivors of rape, that is why I was shocked to discover that websites that exist solely for the purpose of showing pornographic depictions of rape are legal. 
These depictions are horrific to see, involving weapons, abductions and women dressed as teenagers. These are images that are promoting themselves to the viewer as being of real rape. 

When Rape Crisis discovered these sites we contacted the Internet Watch Foundation. We couldn't believe when told that although they too recognised the horrific nature of these images, unless they could be proven to be actual rape they were completely legal in England and Wales. 

The images are allowed because of a loophole in the law, a loophole that has gone unnoticed by the majority of the public who have never accessed these images and are unaware of what is and isn't covered by the law. 

This loophole can be closed. At a summit in Downing Street this week ministers, campaigners and internet firms are discussing safeguards for the internet. A public call for the loophole to be closed will send a clear signal to ministers that they must take urgent action.

Thank you,

This email was sent by to BAFS |   Start a petition
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Vatican Assassins by Eric Jon Phelps
Edward de Vere, 1550 – 1604
William ShakespeareSeventeenth
Earl of Oxford, Lord Great Chamberlain to Queen Elizabeth 

A member of “the fighting Veres” since the Battle of Hastings in 1066, and named after the young Protestant King Edward VI having been poisoned by the Jesuits, our hero, “born into great riches, honour and power,” was known as “the Red Knight.” As the finest horseman and swordsman of the realm, this great and loyal man of honor exposed one of the Order’s plots to assassinate his Queen. In vengeance, the Jesuits used William Cecil to steal his landed estates and “wounded” his name, henceforth to be known as William Shakespeare. This true author of the plays and of the sonnets, having been England’s premier Earl in the House of Lords, was voted by the British Empire in the year 2000 as “the most important personality of the last millennium.” Having coined 5000 words for the English language, de Vere’s prose was the basis for The King James Bible
The Renaissance Man of England, Dorothy and Carlton Ogburn, (New York: Coward-McCann Inc., 1955).


Shakespear of Arabia

Captain William Henry Irvine Shakespear
Britain's ties with Saudi Arabia stem from the exploits of a dashing diplomat, Capt William Shakespear - an explorer and pioneering photographer. If he hadn't met an early death while photographing a desert battle scene, asks Matthew Teller, would we now know him as Shakespear of Arabia?
A hundred years ago this week, the camel-mounted armies of Abdulaziz - known as Ibn Saud, later to become the founding king of Saudi Arabia - were preparing to face their arch-enemies, the Rashidis.
Alongside, in full khaki battledress and pith helmet, stood William Shakespear.
After a glittering early career in the British Indian administration in Bombay, Captain Shakespear had been posted in 1909 to Kuwait.
There, already fluent in Arabic, he forged a close personal relationship with Abdulaziz, head of the House of Saud - but then just the ruler of a desert area in northern Arabia.
Ibn Saud standing in front of his son and followers near Thaj 1911 Ibn Saud standing in front of his son and followers
Then, as now, Gulf diplomacy depended on personal connections - and the two men, both in their mid-30s, seemed to hit it off straight away.
After their first meeting, hosted by the ruler of Kuwait in 1910, Shakespear wrote that Ibn Saud had "a frank, open face, and is of genial and courteous manner".
When Shakespear invited Ibn Saud to dine at the diplomatic residence in Kuwait the next evening, the Bedouin noble sat down to hearty English cooking: roast lamb with mint sauce, roast potatoes and asparagus (tinned, by necessity).
But Shakespear was no stuffed shirt. From his first arrival in the Gulf he had set about learning local ways, embarking on extended journeys into the desert, sketching or hunting with his falcon and pack of Saluki hounds.
Shakespear's party stops for a coffee break in the desert in region of Al-Jawf, 1914 Shakespear's party stops for a coffee break in the desert
Shakespear's camping gear probably in mountains in vicinity of Wadi Rum/Yatun Aqabah, May 1914 Shakespear was known for travelling with a folding table and chairs and dressing for dinner
Shakespear notes how Ibn Saud was surprised by his knowledge of the desert. Growing mutual respect opened the door to a series of meetings, mostly at remote encampments, where the two men held extended conversations often lasting days.

Round the Bend

A series of tales from the days when Britain ruled India and the Gulf, told with documents newly digitised by the British Library
Oil would not be discovered in Arabia for another 25 years. Instead, the conversation turned on Britain's diplomatic priorities: extending colonial influence and outwitting Ottoman Turkey. The latter goal was shared by Ibn Saud, who sought to conquer Arabia by defeating his tribal nemesis, Ibn Rashid, an Ottoman ally.
Shakespear was a keen photographer. He made the first-ever photographs of Ibn Saud using a small Houghton Ensignette, a brand-new camera introduced in 1909 - and captured unique panoramic images of the desert using what writer Peter Harrigan has theorised was a No.1 Panoram-Kodak, a wooden device whose spring-mounted lens moved with a sweeping motion across a 112-degree arc.
Wadi Rum, north-east of Aqabah, looking north (panorama) May 1914 Wadi Rum, a desert valley now in Jordan that was visited by TE Lawrence ("of Arabia") in 1917 and where the movie of Lawrence was filmed in 1961
Breakfast inside Qasr Marid-Dumat al-Jandal- al-Jawf (panorama) April 1914 This panoramic image inside a fort at breakfast-time shows Shakespear's intimacy with local life
Both used the unstable cellulose nitrate film of the day, which had to be processed using tanks of chemicals that Shakespear carried with him into the desert, developing his negatives in a blacked-out corner of his tent.
In 1913 Ibn Saud drove the Ottoman garrison out of the coastal oasis of Al-Hasa. Chafing at the short-sightedness of his government in refusing to back the rising power in Arabia, in February 1914 Shakespear mounted an expedition across Arabia, from Kuwait to Riyadh - where he flouted explicit orders not to meet with Ibn Saud - and then through the Nafud desert to modern Jordan, and across the Sinai desert to Suez and Cairo. Almost two-thirds of Shakespear's 1,800-mile route was uncharted territory, mapped and photographed by him for the first time.
But with the outbreak of World War One in Europe, British priorities shifted. In late 1914, as part of a plan to take Basra from the Ottomans, Shakespear was despatched to negotiate a treaty with Ibn Saud.
The two met on 31 December at Ibn Saud's camp in the desert north of Riyadh, and Shakespear was still with Ibn Saud's Bedouin army - numbering 6,000 - when scouts reported that Ibn Rashid's forces were gathering nearby.
Abdulaziz Ibn Saud's army on the march near Habl 1911 Ibn Saud's army on the march
The two rivals for Arabian power clashed at Jarrab on 24 January 1915 - and Shakespear, standing prominently on a hilltop beside the fighting, was shot and killed.
Reports of the battle varied widely, and the circumstances of Shakespear's death remained unclear, but the British Library recently digitised a first-hand account given by Shakespear's personal cook, Khalid bin Bilal.
As the battle began, Khalid had seen Shakespear carry his camera to a patch of higher ground, but then lost sight of him as the Rashidi forces charged forward. Two days later, having escaped from captivity, he overheard Rashidi fighters discuss the death of the Englishman. He returned to the battlefield and found Shakespear's corpse, marked by three gunshot wounds.
Shakespear was only 37, but he had made his mark. Shortly after the skirmish Ibn Saud and Britain signed the treaty Shakespear had drafted - the first international recognition of Saudi rule in Arabia.
Had he lived to continue his work, it's tempting to speculate that another, more famous, British maverick - TE Lawrence - might never have been dispatched to Arabia. We might today be talking about not Lawrence of Arabia, but Shakespear of Arabia.
Click here to see the originals of the documents referred to above:
Shakespear's photos are part of a collection held at the the Royal Geographical Society (with IBG)
The official report of Shakespear's death
Khalid bin Bilal's witness statement on how Shakespear died
An essay, The Death of Captain Shakespear, by British Library curator Daniel Lowe
Round the Bend is a series of tales from the days when Britain ruled India and the Gulf, told with documents newly digitised by the British Library. You can explore the archive yourself.
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