WHAT PANORAMA FAILED TO MENTION
2. the rest of the journey Litvinenko took on 1st November, besides the Itsu and the Millenium hotel. We know he went to certain offices connected to security firms and the offices of other people that day.
We also learned last night that the readings taken by Aldermaston for Scaramella were wrong. This then brings into question the testing.
Yes, it was very interesting that Russia has a budget set aside for research into nuclear poisons. I suspect we either did have one or have one now. But we have yet to see a Panorama on the mind control research of the CIA using microwaves and drugs. Or a Panorama on the fraudulent financial system keeping the world in servitude to a bunch of warmongering mass murderers.
The hypothesis being proposed last night is this;
possibly on the 16th November there was a first attempt to poison Litvinenko with Polonium, but this failed.
So on 1st November, using the same poison that didn't work the first time, a second attempt was made, possibly by pouring Polonium in public into a cup that Litvinenko later drank cold tea from.
I am currently reading "Blowing Up Russia" by Litvinenko and Felshinstky. The accusations being made in that book should also be levelled at the Anglo-Americans too. Intelligence service control of commerce and industry, state apparatus being used for private profit etc, etc, etc. But Litvinenko didn't do that. Besides making the accusations (from unnamed sources) in that book Litvinenko also accused Putin of 9/11, 7/7 and of running al-Qaeda.
Now until the three objects reported in Litvinenko's colon (which have disppeared from the media since his death) are explained then the smuggling accident hypothesis is still valid, particularly as Scaramella has admitted that Litvinenko had smuggled nuclear material before (another thing Panorama didn't mention).
When those objects have been explained then Litvinenko's death does begin to look like it may have been an assassination. But whether it was an agreed hit (perhaps he did know too much about a farce or was about to find out), or something else, I don't know.
All I can say is, the kind of slow, photogenic death that Litvinenko died must have been expected, and anticipated to be used by Berezovsky. If it was an assassination it was an expensive one (approximately $10 million), a gift to your enemies, and it left a trail as wide and bright as the yellow brick road leading straight to the Kremlin.
Or is that what we're being told to think...