What really happened to Princess Diana?

1101960311_400England may have been a matriarchy when Diana died, but some strings of power were firmly controlled by grey-haired men. When Diana married Prince Charles, she became the second most powerful female in the land on paper, but in reality, never understood her primary role was as breeding machine and little else. After Diana realized Charles had no intention of dumping his girlfriend, she was hoodwinked into a BBC interview where she complained about the marriage being “too crowded.” As a result, the Queen sent letters to them both requesting a “quick divorce.”

Prince Phillip played the bad cop and warned Diana her titles could be taken away if she behaved badly. Diana replied her titles were older than his. Diana had been attached to over 100 charities, but quit all but six. She wanted to use her influence to build a better world, and had identified banning landmines as her primary cause. This raised hackles because Honeywell, Lockheed-Martin, Raytheon, Texas Instruments, and Rockwell were all making billions manufacturing mines. She was commanded to “stop mucking about in affairs you know nothing about.” At that moment Diana became an official loose cannon in the files of her Majesties Secret Service.

Diana’s second son’s passing resemblance to dashing cavalry officer James Hewitt, with whom Diana later had an affair after Harry was born, became grist for the gossip mills, although in truth Harry looks very much like a Mountbatten. This campaign was likely planted as a misdirection. There are also some suspicious books salted with disinfo that claim Diana was murdered. These contaminated books only made it easier to swat down any accusations SAS was involved.

Since Harry was caught smoking pot at age 17, one wonders if he’ll be the one to take up his mother’s cause of ending the hoodwink manipulating religion to manifest war-for-profit. Soon after her death, her efforts to ban landmines came to fruition as 40 nations (including the United Kingdom) signed a treaty banning the devices. However, the US, China and Russia all declined.

In February 1997, Diana’s friend Simone Simmons had been with her when she received a telephone call, allegedly from Nicholas Soames, the Minister of the Armed Forces and long-time friend of Prince Charles. When this call began getting ugly, Diana motioned for Simone to come closer and listen in. “You never know when an accident is going to happen,” said the voice. At the inquest Soames denied making the call.

Speaking of which, Diana was certainly not murdered because of her anti-landmine campaign simply because of the speed with which the campaign moved forward after her demise, reminding me of the speed with which the Civil Rights movement moved after JFK’s murder by the CIA. Diana was more likely killed because powerful forces feared she was about to marry a Muslim and have his baby. But even more threatening, this Muslim was a talented and successful film producer who planned to move to Hollywood and open his own studio.

The couple had already allegedly picked out a Malibu beach estate. Dodi Fayed had a interesting pedigree, as his father was a billionaire businessman while his mother was sister to Octopus bagman Adnan Khashoggi, who had profiteered greatly off arms dealing and also from his Iran-Contra-Cocaine connections. For his first major film, Fayed had chosen Chariots of Fire, the story of a Jewish athlete who overcomes racism to become a British hero. The film’s success cemented Fayed as a serious player. But Diana and Dodi never made it to Malibu.

The designated patsies in this saga are the driver of the death car and the paparazzi photographers, and most of the world swallowed the cover story. But in 2004, Australian investigative reporter John Morgan published How They Murdered Princess Diana: The Shocking Truth, the most exhaustive examination of the evidence and the book detailed the many shocking anomalies in the official story.

Interest in Diana is growing thanks to the British miniseries The Crown, which paints Prince Charles as an unrepentant bully who was incensed by his mother’s refusal to allow him to marry his lover Camilla and who flaunted the affair to humiliate Diana. It appears Queen and company became agitated by Diana’s growing popularity.

Strange indeed Harry would marry a B-list Hollywood actress and move to Los Angeles to produce films, carrying on the disrupted legacy of his mother’s lover. As soon as Meagan and Harry began getting more popular than William and Catherine, attempts were made to curtail their fame by any means necessary. Meagan’s character has been under intense attack ever since. This can of worms threatens to open all over again, so one wondered how The Crown would handle Diana’s suspicious death. Will they delve into the behind-the-scenes machinations to rush her body to England and embalm it twice before any investigation by French police? Would they show the vehicle being followed closely into the tunnel? Would they show the enormous flash that blinded the driver, causing him to swerve into a pillar?

One thing The Crown did do is reveal William and Harry’s suspicions their mother was murdered by their father, making them real-life Hamlet figures. The show paints Dodi’s father as an unhinged wannabe royal making up unfounded conspiracy stories. Anyone who believes an independent investigation was conducted by England is deluded.  In 2007, the French police concluded a massive re-investigation into the case, producing a 6,000-page report that will remain secret until 2082. That investigation probably holds more penetrating details than we currently have now.

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