Be Not Afraid. Controlling, according to Redfern, means people must die sometimes. It’s called damage control, ensuring that the powerful and influential get their way. The people who met death all worked in specific fields: some in the area of advanced military technology, some in the area of lethal viruses and some in alternative health care. Certain people may have been murdered to make sure certain agendas run according to the rules. People can be wiped out in large numbers and on a fairly regular basis. We are going to see that. In the UK scientists working on highly classified defense programs have died under peculiar circumstances. Today I am going to name the many people who were tied to the British Ministry of Defense and who lost their lives in mysterious ways. A man named Robert Wilson worked at a defense contractor and in 1972 he found files from his company, Marconi, in his attic. He knew he didn’t put them there. A full investigation was launched. Later he was cleaning a loaded .45 with the barrel pointed toward his chest. The gun went off. He wasn’t hurt, but he was very confused that he would handle a gun like that. He was a member of a gun club. In May of 1973 his body was found in his garage. The car was running and the door was shut, so it was deemed an accidental death while working on his car. Right-says Redfern. Gerald Jack Darlow, who also worked at Marconi, died right after Wilson. There was a decade pause, and then the deaths came fast. Keith Bowden, who worked in defense programs, died in March 1982. Roger Hill, who worked for the MoD, died in March 1985, supposedly of suicide. A few weeks later Jonathan Wash died mysteriously. He was working for British Telecom and stumbled on the information indicating a large-scale eavesdropping operation to monitor the phone calls of the UK’s population. In 1986 the death rate took on extraordinary proportions (Redfern). In the summer Vimal Bhagvangi Dagibhai was killed by a fall. He also worked in classified programs for the MoD. Two months later, an expert in computers, Arshad Sharif was killed. He took his life in a way that suggested mind control. A very strange death was that of a doctor with a top-secret clearance with the MoD. In January 1087 he was found dead in his garage of CO poisoning. Again, the car was running and the door was shut. But the doctor, John Brittan, had a close call in December of 1986. He was driving on a busy highway and a voice kept telling him to cross the highway to the other side. The voice was so insistent that he did it, and ended up in the ditch on the other side. This sounds like mind control. Richard Pugh, a computer expert who had consulted for the MoD, also died in January 1987. Avtar Singh Gida worked for the MoD and disappeared from his home in Loughborough in 1987. He was thought to be another victim of the murderer. But he was found alive and very confused 4 months later in Paris, France. He had no idea how he ended up in Paris. Some reasoned that he had been strong enough to defy the subliminal urge to kill himself. Two others with ties to the MoD died of CO poisoning: Peter Peapell and David Skeels. A few weeks later, David Sands, who worked for a defense contractor, burned himself to death in his car. Next, Stuart Gooding, while driving his car, crossed the center line and ran head-on into a truck. Next, David Greenhalgh’s body was found at the foot of a high bridge in Berkshire. Next, Shani Warren, who had ties to the MoD, was found dead, but she was also gagged and tied up. Michael Baker’s death was seen as an auto accident, but he worked on sensitive projects tied to the MoD. A year later Trevor Knight, who worked in space-based weaponry for the MoD, died of CO poisoning. Redfern notices a pattern emerging. 1988 saw the deaths of Peter Ferry and Alistair Beckham. Both worked on classified programs with national security issues attached to them. They both electrocuted themselves. Then in 1991 Malcom Piddy died. He had top secret clearance and had worked for the government. His body was found in a canal near his home. Redfern said it was over, but later would start again– “and just about everywhere.”


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