Saddam ‘Capture’ Russia v. Israel Operation Shekhinah Vialls Home Steve Seymour Software Design Prince Charles Implicated in Murder of Princess Diana
Logic dictates Princess Di was deliberately frightened into writing the incriminating letter before her death, but science suggests that she did not write the letter at all
Copyright Joe Vialls, 9 January 2004 During the evening of 29 January 1999, five hundred and sixteen days after the death of Princess Diana, various assorted camera crews stood assembled outside the Ritz Hotel in London. Prince Charles was finally “coming out” with his mistress Camilla Parker-Bowles on his arm, and the London media had been primed in advance about the photo opportunity.
As the smiling pair happily descended the steps of the Ritz, flash bulbs predictably started popping all over the place. But then the unthinkable happened. From a location above and behind the media pack, someone fired a powerful Pulsed-Strobe “Less Than Lethal” optical weapon directly at the Prince and Camilla. Though slightly diffused by the flash bulbs below, the intense distinctive blue-white pulses were still powerful enough to make Camilla Parker-Bowles stumble slightly, and then turn pale.
Though taken from a slightly different angle, the remarkable photo shown above on the right was exposed at the exact second the Pulsed-Strobe LTL fired. The PS-LTL is a narrow-beam weapon, and the photo clearly shows the intense blue-white glare directly on Camilla’s right eye, and on the right side of Prince Charles’ nose. Because the Prince had his face turned away from the weapon at the instant it fired, he escaped its neural effects.
No doubt there will be photographic “experts” out there who will claim this was merely a media flash gun. Any and all such claims can easily be disproved. The media pack was completely contained behind a barrier more than sixty feet away from the London Ritz Hotel, at which range no media flash gun ever invented can generate such an intense [and narrow] blue-white beam or pulse.
Adding to the mystery is the fact that the weapon used, was almost identical to one assumed to be used in the Pont de l’ Alma tunnel against Princess Diana and Dodi Al-Fayed on 31 August 1997, just after they left the Paris Ritz hotel on their last journey. Only three weeks after that fatal crash, I wrote to Mohammed Al-Fayed about Pulsed-Strobe LTL Weapons. This letter was sent to London by registered mail on 22 September 1997, long before any “official” reasons or misleading suggestions about the crash were published by the media:-
“When this LTL weapon fires, it pulses high-intensity brilliant white light at brain frequencies, inducing complete neural confusion for between two and five seconds. Line-of-sight exposure is overwhelming and renders the target completely incapable of meaningful brain function. Exposure at oblique angles causes moderate to severe mental confusion.
“If this LTL system was deployed at the tunnel entrance in order to trigger a lethal event, the two-ton mass of the Mercedes colliding with a solid concrete wall at sixty mph, would have ensured lethality due to the car’s inertia, which could be accurately calculated in advance.
“Although pulsed-strobe LTL by its very nature leaves little hard evidence of its use, there are indicators which might be useful in determining whether or not it was deployed at the Paris tunnel.” EQ..
Before going on to examine who might have the motive and means to orchestrate the event outside the London Ritz, it might be instructive to examine how the media pack reacted to this extraordinary optical weapon at the time. The BBC, obliged to transmit quite dangerous television footage of events at the Ritz, tried to blame it all on an over-abundance of flash guns:
“Some had been waiting for many hours to catch a glimpse of the couple. Many were tourists, and others had merely stopped to see what was going on as they made their way home from pubs and restaurants. Such was the ferocity of the flash guns, the British Epilepsy Association urged broadcasters not to transmit more than five seconds of the strobe-like effects, fearing that it would spark photosensitive seizures in some sufferers.”
In fact the “strobe-like effects” had already done considerably more damage than that. At one London TV station two editors became severely confused, and at another station, one editor became totally disorientated and collapsed across the control console. None of these personnel, or other who suffered lesser effects, had any history of epilepsy.
Working rapidly behind the scenes, The Independent Television Commission in London took a much harder line than the BBC, swiftly circulating an urgent directive to all TV networks. The ITC warned that “the news footage [taken outside the London Ritz] appeared significantly to breach the ITC’s guidelines on the use of flashing images,” and called f