Nov 13, 2007

MP Claims British WMD Iraq Inspector Murdered, Not Suicide

The British MP's book "The Strange Death of Dr. Kelly" claims their was foul play in the suicide, that he was in fact murdered.

Of course the Downing Street Memos prove that the "intelligence was fixed around the policy" to go to war, by the U.S. neoconservatives and Cheney, in league with Tony Blair, which "justified" the (already planned policy by the neoconservatives) invasion of Iraq. WMD were never found of course because the claim was a blatant lie. (See previous articles and video below).

After BBC reported the intelligence about WMD had been "sexed-up" (exaggerated and fraudulent propaganda) Dr. Kelly was found dead in the woods, reportedly "suicide". Immediately the coincidence was considered suspicious by many. While critics of course call it a "conspiracy theory" (many murders and crimes are in fact conspiracies, just ask the police) the story also says this:

He said it was virtually impossible to kill yourself in the manner Kelly had, by cutting his ulnar artery, there was a lack of blood at the scene, and no fingerprints were found on the knife used.

Kelly had also booked a flight to Iraq for the following week, his wife was unwell, his daughter was shortly to be married and he left no suicide note, all factors that appeared to contradict the official verdict, Baker argues.
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MP says Kelly's 2003 death not suicide

LONDON (Reuters) - A former U.N. weapons inspector, whose death caused one of the biggest crises of Tony Blair's premiership, did not commit suicide as official accounts state, an MP claims in a new book.

David Kelly was found dead in woods near his home in July 2003, just days after it was revealed that he was the source for a BBC report that said Blair's government had deliberately "sexed-up" intelligence to justify the invasion of Iraq.

However, Norman Baker, a Liberal Democrat MP who has spent a year investigating the case for his book "The Strange death of David Kelly", says he believes the scientist did not kill himself.

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"The key question is whether the actions of the Iraqi group were self-generated, and subsequently covered up by the government, or whether a tiny cabal within the British establishment commissioned the assassins to undertake this," he wrote in the book.