Quite a number of people commenting about the Jimmy Saville revelations have raised the point, “Why did they not speak out before this?”
Please bear in mind much of the stuff about Jimmy Saville has been on the internet for some time, long before the MSM started reporting it. If you look hard enough you will find allegations Saville supplied young boys to Edward Heath a former UK Prime Minister.
Those who make this point obviously have no idea how corrupt the UK really is, nor do they grasp the full extent of who can be involved in potentially explosive scandals.
Here is an illustration of just how hard it is to speak out and make your voice heard when making allegations affecting influential people. It becomes even harder when the allegations affect the operations of the UK`s intelligence services.
Below is a historic archive of Valerie Shaw publicly speaking about the Kincora scandal. Miss Shaw emphatically states she did inform the local N.Ireland police service. The police service denied the matter. It must be remembered all these facts came to public light when there was an attitude prevailing in the UK that the police did not tell lies.
This is now 2012 and the public now know the police, especially the high ranking ones, most definitely do tell lies.
A friend came across this video clip a few days ago.
Who would you believe? Valerie Shaw or the Police?
Here is a excerpt from “The Kincora Scandal” by Chris Moore. I have included it here to give overseas readers some of the background to the video clip.
“For the first time in his long political career, the Rev. Ian Paisley has lost face with his own Protestant community. Even those who found his brand of Ulster loyalism unsavoury had to admit that his political instincts were usually unerring. In the past week, however, Mr Paisley has been drawn into the kind of sex scandal that puritan Ulster hates most–a homosexual scandal.Last December three housewardens pleaded guilty in a Belfast court to homosexual offences stretching back 20 years against teenage boys in Kincora, a Belfast boys’ home. Locals were soon calling the Kincora case Ulster’s ”Watergate” when it was suggested that the police had been prevented from investigating conditions at the home eight years ago and that the social services department responsible for Kincora had mounted a cover-up. There were also claims that British army intelligence officers had tolerated abuses at Kincora in the hope of gathering information to use against loyalist extremists.
Rumours of a homosexual prostitution ring involving Kincora boys and men prominent in Ulster life quickly followed. All this was enough to make Mr James Prior, the Northern Ireland secretary, mount a private, independent inquiry.It was then that Mr Paisley, leader of Ulster’s largest Protestant group, plunged into the middle of the controversy. The Irish Times has been investigating allegations made by Miss Valerie Shaw, a former full-time missionary in Mr Paisley’s fundamentalist Free Presbyterian church. She claimed that in 1973 she had gone to Mr Paisley with evidence that one of the Kincora housewardens, Mr William McGrath, was a homosexual. She said she had raised the matter repeatedly with Mr Paisley, and had resigned from his church when he refused to act. Mr McGrath was a political associate of Mr Paisley.
Mr Paisley told the Irish Times that Miss Shaw had never complained to him about Kincora. And there matters might have rested. Next day, however, he suddenly called a press conference at his church where he admitted that she had come to him with evidence of Mr McGrath’s homosexuality–but in 1975, not 1973, and unrelated to Kincora.
Mr Paisley also admitted that he had known Mr McGrath for many years, that he had accompanied him on delegations to government ministers and that he had been aware that Mr McGrath was the suspected head of the Protestant paramilitary group, Tara. (Mr McGrath, who has been sentenced to four years’ imprisonment for sexual offences against Kincora boys, had set up Tara in the 1960s to work for ”the banning of the Catholic church in Ireland” and for the arming of Ulster’s Protestants.)
Next day one of Mr Paisley’s chief Protestant opponents, the leader of Ulster’s Orange Order, the Rev. Martin Smyth, revealed that he too had been approached by Miss Shaw and had reported his suspicions to ”the relevant authorities”. Then it was Miss Shaw’s turn for a press conference. She repeated her allegations, whereupon, later that same day, Mr Paisley revised his version of events and said that Miss Shaw had come to him in 1974, not 1975 (or 1973).
Several questions have yet to be answered satisfactorily. If Mr Paisley believed the evidence against Mr McGrath, why did he not go to the police? Why was Mr Paisley unaware that Mr McGrath worked in a boy’s home when, during all this period, Mr McGrath shared a house with an associate of Mr Paisley? And why did Mr Paisley revise his version of events?”
Proverbs 14:25 A true witness delivereth souls: but a deceitful witness speaketh lies.