A British journalist writing in a British mainstream newspaper is at last talking some sense about the EU. Tom Utley writes in The Daily Mail that he is 95% convinced there is a conspiracy to get us into the EU and the conspiracy involves Mandelson, Brown and Blair. However, Utley does not mention the B word ; Bilderberg.
All three of the named conspirators are Bilderbergers.
Brown reneged on a very public promise and signed us over to the EU.
Blair wants to become, and I predict will become, President of the EU.
Mandelson is the EU, with his direct connections into the Rothschild banking dynasty who are driving the formation of a world government by financing all the chaos and destruction and trying to trick us into thinking we need a world government to stop all the chaos and destruction.
The treason to sign us over to the EU is the greatest scandal of all time, because the EU is a Nazi EU, you know the same Nazis we fought in WW2. It was a plan of the Nazis to implement a post-war pan-European government as laid out in their Red House Report. The Nazis were supported and financed by certain Wall Street and City of London bankers such as the Rockefellers who then went on to organize and finance the infamous Bilderberg meetings. And the EU was agreed upon at the 1955 Bilderberg meeting. One link between the Nazis and Bilderberg is Hermann Abs, Hitler's Banker, distributor of Marshal funds and chief of Deutsche Bank post-WW2.
Most conspiracy theories leave me cold. I've never believed for one second that Princess Diana was murdered by MI5 on the orders of the Duke of Edinburgh. I'm almost certain that John F. Kennedy was assassinated by Lee Harvey Oswald, acting alone.
And though I've occasionally had my doubts, I'm pretty sure that Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin really did land on the Moon, 40 years ago next month, rather than mocking up the mission in a film studio on planet Earth.
But there's one theory doing the rounds which fits the facts so exactly that I'm 95 per cent convinced it must be true.
Power: Peter Mandelson tried to keep potential rebels to Gordon Brown on board
I first saw it floated on Sunday by my friend and former colleague Daniel Hannan, the Tory MEP who became a YouTube sensation for his masterly demolition of Gordon Brown's economic policy, delivered in the European Parliament in the presence of a squirming Prime Minister.
This is the theory, as he puts it with brutal simplicity: 'Lord Mandelson is destroying Labour for the sake of the EU.'
In a nutshell, Mr Hannan believes the newly appointed First Secretary is so desperate to see a European superstate established that he is determined to prop up our increasingly unpopular Prime Minister until after the re-run of the Irish referendum, which will take place in October.
I see no flaw in his reasoning. After all, Lord Mandelson is as well aware as the rest of us that the longer Mr Brown clings on to office, the grimmer Labour's electoral chances look (and anyone banking on an economic recovery to save the party's bacon clearly hasn't been listening to the forecasts of the Organisation for Economic Co- operation and Development or the Governor of the Bank of England).
Why, then, did the man so aptly nicknamed the Prince of Darkness step in to save his old enemy, rallying the Blairites to stick by Mr Brown after Labour's meltdown in the local and European elections?
With one snap of his fingers, he could have sent the Prime Minister packing. At his command, at least half a dozen other disaffected Ministers would have joined Hazel Blears, Caroline Flint, James Purnell and the others who resigned in the Pygmies' Revolt, making Mr Brown's position untenable.
But the Mandelson fingers remained unsnapped. Instead, his Lordship deployed all his enormous powers of persuasion to keep the potential rebels on board. Why?
I said earlier I was only 95 per cent convinced by Mr Hannan's theory. That's because 5 per cent of me believes it possible that Mandelson rescued Brown for the sheer camp delight of all those fancy titles he was offered, and the heady prospect of a few months as effectively the Deputy Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.
I've no doubt that it gives him a buzz when he looks at himself in the shaving mirror each morning and thinks: 'Hello, handsome - or may I call you the Rt Hon Baron Mandelson of Foy in the County of Herefordshire and Hartlepool in the County of Durham, First Secretary of State, Secretary of State for Business, Innovation and Skills and Lord President of the Council?'
There's a ring of truth, too, about the assertion in this week's Spectator that he made it a condition of shoring up Mr Brown that the Iraq War inquiry should be held in secret, so as to protect Blair's reputation. After all, he was the Dr Frankenstein who created the 'Brand Blair' monster - and none of us likes to see our creations publicly destroyed.
But I reckon it does Mandelson less than justice to suggest that personal vanity and the chance to do a favour for the unspeakable Mr Blair were his chief motives for risking the annihilation of his grandfather's Labour Party, to which he has devoted his life since he left the Young Communists.
True, he may be a 'slithering Machiavelli', as this paper described him yesterday. But on one issue he has never wavered: he remains a passionate believer in an EU superstate as the best hope for the continent's future - a conviction that has grown even stronger over his past four years as a European Commissioner, riding first class on the Brussels gravy train.
Today, only two obstacles stand in the way of turning his lifelong dream of a superstate into reality. One is the referendum in Ireland - but then the Irish have been offered so many concessions since they voted No to Lisbon that they are thought almost certain to vote Yes this time.
The other is the risk of an election in Britain before the Irish have had their say - bringing victory for the Tories, who have promised to hold a referendum here if the amended Lisbon Treaty hasn't been ratified by all 27 member states by the time they come to power.
So all that Lord Mandelson has to do to achieve his dream - perhaps with Blair as the first President of Europe and he himself as chef de cabinet - is to keep Mr Brown clinging on for just four precious months. For he knows he can rely upon the Prime Minister to ignore the wishes of the people.
If you ask me, what we are witnessing here is the greatest conspiracy against our democracy in my 55-year lifetime. If it succeeds, we can kiss goodbye to the British subject's ancient right to have a say in how our country is governed.
Neither Gordon Brown or Tony Blair wanted a referendum on the Lisbon Treaty
In my column last week, when I cited a few examples from the list of Mr Brown's brazen lies, I absent-mindedly omitted his most outrageous whopper of the lot.
This is a lie, first told by Mr Blair and repeated by his successor, which has been used to perpetrate a fraud against the electorate a thousand times more serious even than the Commons expenses scandal, for it strikes at the heart of our democracy.
I mean, of course, the monstrous fiction that there is any material difference between the Lisbon Treaty and the European Constitution upon which Labour unequivocally promised a referendum in its last election manifesto.
Now, I'm not a baby. I understand there may be plenty of reasons why governments fail to keep their election promises. After all, circumstances may change, sometimes the money isn't there and often what looked like a good idea turns out to be impracticable.
But no such excuses apply to Mr Brown's decision to go ahead and ratify the Lisbon Treaty without giving us the promised referendum. The money was there, the printing presses were available for the ballot papers, the polling stations were ready and waiting.
But no. Neither Blair nor Brown wanted a referendum, only because they feared it wouldn't give the verdict they sought. So they simply fell back on a lie.
The only remotely comparable case I can think of was that of H'Angus the monkey, the joke candidate for the mayoralty of Lord Mandelson's Hartlepool, who stood on a promise to distribute free bananas to the town's schoolchildren.
No sooner was he elected - to his amazement and everybody else's - than he tried to wriggle out his pledge, suggesting it had just been a joke.
Were Blair and Brown just joking when they promised us our referendum? Forget the economic crisis and the obscene greed of the bankers. Forget all those pilfering politicians who've helped themselves to our money. With the right reforms, something can be done about them.
But in just four months' time, if Lord Mandelson gets his slithery way, a Government enjoying the support of only 15 per cent of British voters in the Euro-elections will sign away to an alien power our right to choose our own policies on a vast range of issues, from migration to energy.
How can our ministers preach to the Iranians about the conduct of their elections, when they've make such a mockery of our own?