Published On: Fri, Jul 13th, 2018

Breaking news: police develop already woefully implausible Amesbury novichok scenario

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Only three days ago it was predicted, here at FBEL, that police would pull a container of novichok out of the Amesbury thin air:

The author has no doubt that a “contaminated object” will be discovered – but it will have been planted: because the Skripal incident, upon which unprovable accusations of murder must be hung, was a psychological operation – in conjunction with the dismal Douma false flag… – to attempt to gain leverage against Russia in Syria. If the Skripal attack wasn’t what the British Government said it was… then the poisoning of Dawn Sturgess and Charlie Rowley isn’t suddenly going to be steeped in reality either.

The only thing that does surprise – although, by now, it shouldn’t – is the breathtaking mockery that the British Government is directing towards a public that is asked to believe that a bottle of nerve agent was found at Charlie Rowley’s house.

Although police now say that they will be investigating how this bottle came to be where they said they found it, the public has been trained by corporate-media to know about events up to this juncture already: Charlie found it in the park with Dawn Sturgess when they were suddenly separated – for unconvincing reasons – from Sam Hobson, who had otherwise been in constant attendance; Hobson, of course, appears to be the fellow who ever so helpfully introduced the novichok talking point into the public domain while Porton Down were still testing for it.

That being said, it well may be that something completely different will materialise‡. There is no doubt that an explanation for the contamination of Rowley and Sturgess is even now being lined up to fit the yarn that the police are about to spin regarding the detection of a bottle of novichok in Rowley’s house. Crucially, when considering whatever proffering the police make, the critical thinker needs to remember something fundamental that tends to get lost in the smokescreen: nerve agent is supposed to kill instantly. It is designed to mow down enemy armies as if they had been shot; in contrast, the material that is claimed to have injured four people in Salisbury would only begin to work after a battle had been lost and the poisoned victors had been for a pizza at Zizzi’s restaurant. Rowley and Sturgess were not laid low by a nerve agent; Jesus could arrive on clouds and blasts of trumpets to tell you that it was novichok, and it still wouldn’t be true.

With this as a basic reality, and as such with the entire affair having zero plausibility from its foundation upwards, the fact that the scenario police are now proposing would be woeful on its own merit is neither here nor there: for it depends on the concept that Charlie Rowley lived at the address in Muggleton Road where the bottle of novichok was supposedly found – and this is why the comment was made above about mockery. The degree to which the British Government holds the people that it lives off in contempt is astonishing to say the least.

It has been said before at FBEL that it appears incredibly doubtful – in fact it has been declared unbelievable – that Rowley could possibly be in possession of the property. Let’s put it another way: his living in Muggleton Road has not been explained satisfactorily – and it has also been noticed that Charlie Rowley has no back story in corporate-media, which is very unusual. Again, it has been said before hereabouts, it is quite possible that certain omitted data would be extremely damaging to the narrative that the British Government is trying to present – but more of that later.

FBEL started its coverage of what some are calling “Skripal 2”, or “Novichok 2”, with an introduction to Muggleton Road because it was apparent from the very beginning that it was the stage on which this theatre would take place. The road to Muggleton: a pictorial introduction to the Amesbury incident, discussed the brand newness of the building development, and noted the futility of naming a bend in the road between two sections of Princess Way: it was said that the “road”, that only went to Muggleton in the sense that it led to wherever Muggles lived (so it was a symbolic device†) “might just as well have built, or named, especially for the purpose” of the theatre. The following was also noted:

Zoopla, as of 11am on July 5th 2018, has no sales history for any of the odd numbered flats on Muggleton Road between 1 and 11. (And Number 9 appears to be valued at around £300,000…)

Some supposed facts of Charlie Rowley’s residence, as gathered through corporate-media, were laid out in the FBEL article, Treatment Two: Snap Fitness 24/7 Bonnie and Clyde as patsies:

We know that Rowley moved into the property very recently ahead of his misadventure, and we have confirmation from the abovementioned Guardian article that Rowley had been staying at Alabaré Place, a homeless drop-in centre in Salisbury, before “the council found him accommodation eight miles away in Amesbury”.

And a question was asked, and a supporting comment made about what very likely had to have been a negative answer:

Did Rowley really have accommodation by the grace of the local council? Scores of homeless people with children, living in Bed and Breakfasts up and down the UK, and waiting on queues for council housing, might find it hard to believe.

So here we arrive at an example of the narrative being built upon a pillar of detail that has not received adequate explanation, and needs further investigation to substantiate it. While it was previously supposed that missing sales history data on a Zoopla webpage did not constitute evidence that the properties at Muggleton Road between 1 and 11 were empty, it did reinforce an impression of pristine uninhabitation, and  such information does serve to remind that we actually have no idea that the council own a property there as is claimed. Additionally, while local councils may very well buy up brand new property at open market rates, it seems improbable that they then give them to single men, whether or no they might be drug addicts, who have lately been living in homeless shelters.

The sense of there being no adequate explanation pertaining to Rowley’s living arrangements was only  amplified by a particular police statement that gave an impression that he might not reside in Muggleton Road at all.  In the article, Dropping like flies in Salisbury, and the Skripals’ resurrection bucks the trend, it was noticed that police would not commit to a fact that could have put paid to any doubt about Rowley’s possession of the Muggleton Road address:

In the absence of any information to the contrary at this stage, detectives are currently working on the basis that they then spent the night at an address on Muggleton Road, Amesbury.

It was reasoned that, would the police only assert that Rowley had slept that particular night at the address, then it would equate to a positive statement regarding ownership. It was felt that because no insistence had been forthcoming, it indicated the unwillingness, for whatever reason, of police to dedicate themselves to a particular fact. It may very well be the case that police have since made a more assured claim about Rowley being located at “his” apartment on the night in question, but the observation as has been made remains valid. Any attempt by police to recoup integrity of narrative undone by unintentional revelation does not change the fact of the initial occurrence.

In the FBEL article, Treatment Two: Snap Fitness 24/7 Bonnie and Clyde as patsies, unexpected territory was broached when it was discovered that Salisbury’s homeless community appears to consist of many ex-military personnel.

It was subsequently realised that more information was required regarding Charlie Rowley’s background which, if it happened to be of a particular nature, might begin to offer an explanation for his housing arrangement other than the problematic “council house” one. The question that requires an answer is this: is Charlie Rowley ex-military?

Wiltshire, it was noted, is very much a bastion of the British Army, having some of the most extensive training facilities in the country. Presence, in terms of numbers of personnel, must therefore be amongst the heaviest in the country. Undoubtedly, demands on the landscape for housing and accommodation must be proportionately great. In Wiltshire’s case, the need for British Government ownership of land and property must be tending towards the weightier end of the scale, and it was noticed in the said previous FBEL article that the Army was directly connected with new and sizable building developments. Arising from this is a question that needs answering: is the British Army, therefore the British Government, in any way involved with development at Amesbury that incorporates Muggleton Road?

Most of the questions posed here can probably be answered by direct enquiry and further research, and the fact that they remain unanswered is purely a matter of resources – there isn’t any effort to be making innuendo. However, the question about Charlie Rowley’s background is something that we’d usually rely on the corporate-media to have rendered unnecessary – it is its usual common practice to lay bare all the details of such a person’s life to an audience that needs to be psychologically manipulated. As was said in a previous piece, when one follows a link on the internet to a piece that promises to answer the question, “who is Charlie Rowley?”, it is discovered that his identity is almost totally defined by his activity in relation to novichok . If it wasn’t for his brother, Matthew Rowley (or at least a person who purports to be Rowley’s sibling) and the recent interview in hospital between them, it would almost be as if he wasn’t really there. Maybe it is a characteristic that is part and parcel of being one of the thousands of homeless on the streets of Britain. And in fact, now that we come to focus on it, even if it really was the case that a Russian hit squad carelessly discarded a container of novichok in a Salisbury park, is it a bigger scandal than all the nearly-disappeared people that are occupying shop doorways and living under car parks up and down the UK? And this is one of the purposes of the manipulation: people who buy into the patently moronic novichok nonsense can spend their political currency being agitated about something that isn’t real, while the real problem staring them in the face becomes the wood for the trees.

 

† The fact that the initial theatre of a casualty being loaded onto an ambulance outside apartments 9 and 11 is also messaging of a type that we don’t get into here very often at FBEL just because it is the sort of thing that gets overused and  abused by people who like to cast the word “Illuminati” around without the first idea of what it means.

Update 14th July, 19.30pm:

A Met Police statement issued this day suggests that the “bottle of ‘novichok’” was found as part of a dragnet search:

To date, more than 400 exhibits have been recovered as part of the Amesbury investigation, of which a significant number are potentially contaminated and have been submitted to DSTL labs for analysis. This includes the small bottle, which was recovered from the address in Muggleton Road and which detectives now believe to be source of the contamination of Charlie and Dawn.

Assuming that Charlie Rowley lives at the property, and – for the sake of argument – allowing that the police are conducting a real investigation (and not blowing smoke), we should perhaps infer that Charlie Rowley did not lead police to the item. If, during the course of discussions with police, he was presented with a time frame in which to identify activity wherefore he discovered the item that contaminated him, and he was not able to comply, then the official narrative (as presented via corporate-media) will suffer yet another huge dent. Rowley was meant to have found the item on Friday 29th June; the explanation to maintain the narrative is awaited with a great deal of anticipation. Perhaps police will tell us that he transported the item back home in a hypnotic trance, never realising that he had it in his possession.

For the record, the view here at FBEL is that a “bottle of ‘novichok’” never existed, and certainly did not see the inside of a flat in Muggleton Road. But if detectives went into that property to find there the said item, then it had been planted for the purpose by other agents of the state.

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  1. Steven says:

    The only thing surprising about this miraculous find is that the bottle did not have a Russia flag painted on with “Property of V. Putin” written on it.