So Abu Hamza was definitely working for MI5, under the codename 'Damson Berry'.
And the Queen wanted him out of the country. Why? Had her MI5 chums urged her to get Hamza and Aswat out of the UK legal jurisdiction?
So none of her subjects could bring private prosecutions against MI5 for running a terror cell in Finsbury Park Mosque in the early 2000s that ended up killing 56 people on 7/7?
We know the FP Imam begged the Met pre 7/7 to help him get rid of them from the mosque which Abu Hamza and his assistand Haroon Rashid Aswat were using as part of the Al Muhajiroun jihadi group.
We also know that Haroon Aswat was named by Scotalnd Yard in 2005 as the probable 'mastermind' of the 7/7 London Bombings having been in touch with all four alleged bombers in the couple of days before 7/7.
He's now also languishing in a US jail, also out of reach of any justice should any UK police prosecuters or victims' families wish to prosecute either of the men.
Does rather look like the Queen was right to be nervous about Frank Gardener saying on the Today programme "I can tell you that the Queen was pretty upset that there was no way to arrest him. She couldn't understand – surely there had been some law that he had broken?" Because what we're witnessing here is the Head of State, who likes to appear to the public and press as 'non political', using her considerable influence over government and the judiciary, to help terrorist suspects escape justice in the 7/7 London Bombings. Those terror suspects include both Haroon Aswat, Abu Hamza and MI5 handlers and officers who were managing the Finsbury Park Cell.
Technically the Queen could, and I believe should, be prosecuted under section 15 of the Terrorism Act 2000 for her political influence to prevent Hamza, and presumably Aswat too, being held to account.
A second count too of Perverting the Course of Justice. The Al Muhajiroun pair could possibly be assisted to turn 'Queen's evidence' to testify against MI5 officers in the 7/7 London Bombings and subsequent cover-up.
Just more proof, if it were needed, that we are living in a lawless nation. As with ex-Senator Stuart Syvret's exposure of the Jersey child sexual abuse, all roads lead to Buckingham Palace, Sandringham and Balmoral.
Abu Hamza says he was tipped off about 9/11 FOUR DAYS before attacks
https://www.express.co.uk/news/uk/90487 ... e-preacher
HATE preacher Abu Hamza says he was tipped off about 9/11 four days before the horrendous terror attack on New York City.
By CHLOE KERR PUBLISHED: 12:04, Mon, Jan 15, 2018
The hook-handed former imam claims he received a phonemail from terrorists in Afghanistan who told him “something big will happen very soon”.
The revelation comes from court documents as the 59-year-old is launching an appeal claiming conditions in the Supermax prison in Colorado, where he is being held, breach his human rights.
Hamza also claims British spies were hacking his phone at the time raising questions as to whether the UK was withholding information from America.
The court documents, seen by The Sunday Times, also reveal Hamza was an agent for MI5 and Special Branch, going by the code name Damson Berry.
Almost 3,000 people died after al-Qaeda terrorists flew hijacked planes into the World Trade Centre twin towers in New York and the Pentagon in September 2001.
The allegations come after a black and white photo of the hate preacher taken within the prison emerged recently.
The snap shows him without his hooks, looking scrawny with white hair and beard.
The convicted hate preacher has been in solitary confinement for two years and is appealing to be moved to a British prison.
He claims his conditions at the Supermax prison breach his human rights under Article 3 of the European Convention, which prevents from “inhuman and degrading treatment”.
After his conviction of 11 charges, he was put into solitary confinement and only allowed out of his cell for one hour each day.
Even when he gets fresh air he is kept in a cage away from other inmates.
Before he was extradited to the US in 2012, he was locked up in Belmarsh prison in south east London.
There he received frequent medical visits as he is a double amputee, blind in one eye and suffers from diabetes, psoriasis and a condition that means he sweats excessively.
However, he does not get the same treatment in Colorado.
The document claims: “The stumps in both arms are subject to regular outbreaks of infections, which have been increasing in severity.”
ADX Florence in Colorado holds 410 male inmates deemed too dangerous to be in one of the country’s high security jails.
In 2004, Hamza was arrested by British police after the US requested he be extradited to face charges. He was later charged by British authorities with sixteen offences for inciting violence and racial hatred
[Innocent] In 2004, Hamza was arrested by British police after the US requBoston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev is also held in the Supermax.
In May 2014, Hamza was convicted of all 11 charges on terrorism offences at Manhattan’s Federal Court and sentenced to life imprisonment without any possibility of parole in January 2015. He wants to serve the remainder of his sentence in England.
One of his lawyers said: “We strongly believe that the conditions of his confinement violate the expectations of the European Convention on Human Rights and the promises that were made by the US government to the [British and European] courts as part of the extradition process.
“He would go back to Belmarsh in a second if he could.”
Should BBC have let Queen off the hook over Hamza?
http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk/ho ... 74955.html
Corporation 'sorry' after revealing monarch 'lobbied Government to expel extremist'
Terri Judd, Ian Burrell Tuesday 25 September 2012 18:34 BST
The BBC was criticised last night for making an abject apology to the Queen after one of its senior journalists claimed that the monarch politically intervened in the case of the radical Islamist cleric Abu Hamza.
The BBC security correspondent Frank Gardner said on breakfast radio that the Queen had lobbied a Home Secretary about what she saw as the unduly lenient treatment of Abu Hamza, questioning why he had not already been arrested.
Within four hours, the BBC – nine days into the stewardship of its new director-general George Entwistle – apologised to Buckingham Palace, saying that Gardner, one of the most respected journalists of his generation, had betrayed the Queen's confidence. The corporation "deeply regretted" his "wholly inappropriate" revelation, it said.
Republicans and some journalists criticised the BBC apology, insisting it was right that the public learnt of such interventions.
Gardner's disclosure is troublesome for Buckingham Palace because the Queen traditionally does not intervene in public policy. As a constitutional monarch, the 86-year-old is supposed to maintain political neutrality. She holds a private weekly audience with the prime minister of the day – she is on her 12th – and so the public rarely ever learns her opinion on any matter of consequence.
Kevin Marsh, a former editor of Today and former editor of the BBC College of Journalism who now runs the media teaching company OffspinMedia, said: "I can understand the new Director-General would want to close this down quickly but I thought the apology was a little excessive."
He added: "I was surprised when I heard Frank Gardner make the comment because he is terribly meticulous."
The revelation and subsequent apology elicited an angry response from Republic, the pressure group that lobbies for the abolition of the monarchy, which accused the BBC of a pro-royalist public relations exercise.
"The decision to disclose this one conversation while keeping all else secret smacks of a deliberate PR stunt to put the Queen on the right side of public opinion," Republic claimed.
Its chief executive Graham Smith accused the Queen of "meddling in the political process", adding: "We're told the Queen is above politics and never gets involved, yet she has apparently admitted that she has interfered in a controversial issue."
Gardner, who was not available for comment following the BBC apology yesterday, is understood not to have felt especially constrained by royal protocol given his specialism in security rather than Palace matters, and to have initially thought his disclosure of marginal significance.
Details of the Queen's comments emerged as it was revealed that the radical cleric, 54, and four other terror suspects could be sent to the US within days after the European Court of Human Rights threw out their request for an appeal to the Grand Chamber.
Discussing the issue on Radio 4's Today programme yesterday morning, Gardner said: "I can tell you that the Queen was pretty upset that there was no way to arrest him. She couldn't understand – surely there had been some law that he had broken?
"In the end, sure enough, there was. He was eventually convicted and sentenced for seven years for soliciting murder and racial hatred."
His surprised colleague, the presenter James Naughtie, replied that this revelation was "a corker". Gardner said: "She told me she spoke to the Home Secretary at the time and said, 'Surely this man must have broken some laws. Why is he still at large? He was conducting these radical activities and he called Britain a toilet. He was incredibly anti-British and yet he was sucking up money from this country for a long time.'"
Buckingham Palace declined to comment on private conversations.
Gardner did not specify which Home Secretary the Queen had lobbied, although David Blunkett, who held the post from 2001 to 2004, at the peak of Abu Hamza's infamy and before he was arrested, soon after denied it was him: "I can categorically state that the Queen never raised the issue of Abu Hamza with me. Not surprisingly because my views and attitude in relation to this individual were very well known."
Royal views: Upset and angry
Several years before fox hunting with dogs was banned in 2005, it is reported the Queen lobbied Tony Blair at Balmoral.
Her biographer Sally Bedell Smith wrote: "She patiently explained to him over dinner that hunting was an activity not only for the upper class but regular people as well."
Her Majesty was also enraged by the credit crunch, having lost a substantial portion of her personal fortune as the "awful" economic crisis began. At a briefing by LSE academics, she said: "Why did nobody notice it?"
Prince Charles, whose letters to ministers will soon be revealed following a High Court ruling, is far more dogged in pursuing influence over senior government figures. He has already summoned Chancellor George Osborne and the Education Secretary Michael Gove for secret meetings.
During the Blair years, he allegedly enraged the Prime Minister with his disgust for genetically modified food and his boycott of a state banquet for China's President Jiang Zemin. In 1984, he described a planned addition to the National Gallery as a "monstrous carbuncle".