More evidence that 7/7 London Bombing was a PsyOp

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UK War on Terror Falling Apart?

Postby Seamus OBlimey » Wed Jun 28, 2006 12:59 pm

<!--EZCODE BOLD START--><strong>Judge quashes anti-terror orders</strong><!--EZCODE BOLD END--><br><br>Control orders made against six men under anti-terrorist legislation have been quashed by a High Court judge. <br><br>The orders had placed severe restrictions on the men, believed to be one British citizen and five Iraqis. <br><br>But Mr Justice Sullivan said the orders were incompatible with Article 5 of the European Convention on Human Rights. <br><br>He said it followed that the home secretary did not have the power to make the orders, "and they must therefore all be quashed." <br><br>The orders did not conform with European Convention's prohibition of indefinite detention without trial. <br><br>Control orders are imposed on people suspected of involvement with terrorism without a court trial. <br><br>Those subject to the orders can be confined to their homes, have their associations with other people restricted, be forced to hand in their passports and be forced to give law enforcement officers unrestricted access to their homes. <br><br>The orders can be imposed for up to 12 months and can be renewed indefinitely at the request of the Home Secretary. <br><br>Lord Carlile, an independent reviewer of terror laws told the BBC the government would "undoubtedly" appeal the ruling. <br><br>"If the Court of Appeal upholds the judgement of Mr Justice Sullivan I would expect the government to look at each of the control orders on the merits," he said. <br><br>"Each control order will have to be brought within stricter limits so that it does not breach Article 5 of the European Convention on Human Rights. <br><br>Wednesday's decision means the Government has now suffered two High Court setbacks in its attempts bring in legislation supporting the fight against terror. <br><br>In April Mr Justice Sullivan also found the 2005 Prevention of Terrorism Act - under which control orders are made - "incompatible" with the European Convention on Human Rights because "controlees" had not received a fair hearing. <br><br>During that case earlier this year he overturned the first control order to be made, involving a British citizen, who can only be referred to as "S". <br><br>It was imposed because the government suspected the man intended to travel to Iraq to fight United States and British forces. <br><br>Both cases are now expected to come before the Court of Appeal on Monday next week.<br><br><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK START--><a href=""></a><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK END--><br><br>and there's more clutching at straws..<br><br><!--EZCODE BOLD START--><strong>Terror suspect appears in court</strong><!--EZCODE BOLD END--><br><br>A man has appeared before a London court accused of conspiracy to murder under the Terrorism Act. <br><br>Sultan Muhammed, 21, from Bradford, West Yorkshire, also faces a charge of conspiracy to cause public nuisance by use of poisons or explosive. <br><br>He is also accused of having a CD suspected of being connected to the commission, preparation or instigation of an act of terrorism. <br><br>A Bow Street magistrate remanded him to appear at the Old Bailey on 30 June. <br><br>The man was arrested by West Yorkshire Police and the Metropolitan Police as part of an operation stemming from the detention of a man at Manchester Airport on 6 June. <br><br>He was charged last week. <br><br>A 28-year-old London man arrested during the same investigation also appeared at the court in London on Tuesday charged under Section 57 of the Terrorism Act 2000, although West Yorkshire Police have said his charges relate to another incident. <br><br>Police have said the charges are not linked to the police anti-terror raid on a house in Forest Gate in east London or to the 7 July bombings in London last year.<br><br><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK START--><a href=""></a><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK END--><br><br>This story makes no mention of this kid who is still in custody or the Canadian bunch the media has been telling us they're connected to...<br><br><!--EZCODE BOLD START--><strong>Family's shock at terror charges</strong><!--EZCODE BOLD END--><br>        <br>A FAMILY is in shock after their 16-year-old son appeared in court charged with planning terror attacks.<br><br>The teenager from Savile Town, who cannot be named, appeared at London’s Bow Street Magistrates’ Court yesterday (thurs).<br><br>He is charged with conspiracy to murder and conspiracy to cause a public nuisance by using explosives or poisons.<br><br>The boy, who was arrested outside his school last Wednesday after sitting a GCSE exam, appeared alongside Bradford man Aabid Hussain Khan.<br><br>Khan, 21, was arrested at Manchester Airport last Tuesday. He faces the same charges as the boy, along with a charge of having a computer hard drive and contents for a purpose connected with the commission, preparation or instigation of an act of terrorism.<br><br>At the time of going to press, the boy had been remanded into custody until a later hearing yesterday.<br><br>Khan was remanded into custody until June 30 to appear at the Old Bailey.<br><br>Dewsbury MP Shahid Malik said the boy’s family are in a state of shock at the moment, and are trying to come to terms with the events of the last week.<br><br>Mr Malik said: "They are in shock, as anyone would be if this happened to their son, but they are just trying to stay cool and calm because the criminal justice system has to take its course.<br><br>"The important thing for them now is to get back as close to normality as possible, because things like this don’t just get dealt with overnight."<br><br>West Yorkshire Police raided a house in Greenwood Street, Savile Town, on Monday morning as part of their enquiries, and Mr Malik said the community had dealt with the pressure exceptionally well.<br><br>Mr Malik said: "We need to continue to support and co-operate with the police, as the people of the community have done so far. We all know that people are innocent until proven otherwise, and for now we just have to let the criminal justice system take its course.<br><br>"We must not let whatever we are experiencing give a negative reflection of the community of Dewsbury.<br><br>"It is a shame that our community doesn’t seem able to make a break from terror and it’s unfortunate that this comes so close to the anniversary of the July 7 bombings, but we have shown tremendous resolve in the past and we will continue to do so."<br><br><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK START--><a href=""></a><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK END--><br>(from local paper The Press Fri Jun 16 2006 tho the link shows todays date)<br><br>I would have thought a government with so many barristers in prominent positions would know their laws, especially the ones they introduced. Unfortunately they only seem to know how to use them. <p></p><i></i>
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Seamus OBlimey
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