As some, including myself, had suspected, the Easter Terror Plot was exaggerated.
The reason why no explosives have been found is that the Easter Terror Plot is non-existent. The plot was apparently at least weeks away from execution, and was not allowed to develop, but was instead hijacked by fearmongering politicians who with the media subsequently ramped up the fear factor, suggesting that Old Trafford, The Trafford Centre and a few other well known spots in Manchester, including the airport, were all targets to have been blown up this weekend.
That report that some of the suspects worked at Manchester Airport, implying that everyone's suitcase was going to be packed with explosives by the suspects? All bollocks.
The suspects had probably barely started to look at sourcing.
As Craig Murray suggested, there have been a lot of good man hours put into detecting this plot by good men and women, but it has been hijacked and exaggerated for political benefit.
And as I posted the number of deaths in Pakistan as a reason for Pakistanis to come here and plot to blow us up, Sadiq Khan MP went to Pakistan on an official visit to promote our 'freedom and democracy' and all he got was their hate and anger of us and the USA for the indiscrminate attacks on their country by US drones.
But that's the whole point of the indiscriminate attacks by US drones, isn't it? 'They' need someone to come here and blow 'us' up so that we cede our freedoms to 'them', so for that purpose 'they' provoke Pakistanis to come here by indiscriminate drone attacks and 'they' allow the young enraged Pakistanis in with the excuse that 'they' will follow the Pakistanis while here.
But if one of the plots is actually executed then 'they' can always hold their hands up and say, "hey, we can't know everything and be everywhere all the time...unless you give us all your freedoms. So give 'em up, now, coz who knows what they're plotting next."
And who's in charge of US foriegn policy, and in particular in the Pakistan/Afghanistan region? That Bilderberger Richard Holbrooke who was allowed to publish two articles in The Washington Post last year during the brief Russia-Georgia war. Holbrooke, the fool, thought, get this, that Russia started that war!
Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha!
That fool actually wrote twice in The Washington Post screaming for war with Russia. Having got that embarrassingly wrong he is now overseeing the indiscriminate bombing of Pakistani civilians that is driving the Pakistani youth into terrorism so that they come here and try to blow us up so that we then cede our freedoms to the likes of Holbrooke and all the other Bilderberg scum.
Quick's error forced seizure of suspects 'weeks ahead of schedule'
Intelligence from Pakistan tipped off Whitehall and the alleged plotters were allowed into the UK under surveillance. Then Met chief put operation in jeopardy, and raids were brought forward. Vital evidence may now never be collected
By Jane Merrick, Political Editor
Sunday, 12 April 2009
The full extent of the damage caused by Metropolitan anti-terrorism chief Bob Quick's blunder is revealed today, with details that intelligence services were possibly "several weeks" away from breaking a suspected plot to carry out bomb attacks in the UK.
Eleven men arrested in raids in the north-west of England remained in detention last night after magistrates gave police a further seven days to question them.
But there are extreme concerns within the security services that there may not be enough evidence amassed to build a case against them, because the raids were rushed forward as a result of Mr Quick's mistake.
...Officials, scrambling to avoid a major row, immediately let it be known that the arrests had been planned for 2am Thursday morning, meaning the operation had been brought forward by a matter of a few hours. Yet security sources have told the IoS that the Thursday raid was "only one option" and in fact the planned raid was possibly "several weeks" away.
In a separate development, Sadiq Khan, the minister for community cohesion, said last night that Britain needed to improve the explanation of its foreign policy to Pakistan or risk fuelling anger among young men in that country.
Mr Khan, in Pakistan on an official visit when the raids took place, told the IoS that many young Pakistanis were angry at the US drone attacks on the border region with Afghanistan, and blamed Britain for having too close a relationship with America. He said the Government needed to make clear that UK foreign policy was "distinct" from Washington's.
The minister said: "In Islamabad, I spoke to university students about being British and Muslim: the values we share in the UK and the freedom to practise faith freely, be treated equally, protected against discrimination, and be active citizens with the freedom to voice our concerns and disagree without fear.
"In return, I listened to the anger and pain over the challenges that young Pakistanis growing up in Pakistan face, including the anger and frustration over US drone attacks. It is clear, in many Pakistanis' eyes, the UK is considered in the same terms as the US.