World's Largest English Language News Service with Over 500 Articles Updated Daily
"The News You Need Today…For The World You’ll Live In Tomorrow."
April 2, 2018
By: Sorcha Faal, and as reported to her Western Subscribers
An angrily worded new Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MoFA) report circulating in the Kremlin today denounces British Defence Secretary Gavin Williamson for his unhinged World War III threat that came after Russian Ambassador to the United Kingdom Alexander Yakovenko called the so-called Skripal poison case a “false flag” operation conducted by the UK secret services—and whose increasingly convoluted facts about has seen the UK not even able to answer even the most simple questions posed to them by the Ministry. [Note: Some words and/or phrases appearing in quotes in this report are English language approximations of Russian words/phrases having no exact counterpart.]
According to this report, on 4 March, the British government reported that former Russian military intelligence officer Sergei Skripal and his daughter Yulia were deliberately poisoned at or near their home in Salisbury, England by what they claimed was a Novichok nerve agent—that has never been produced in Russia—with the name “Novichok” having come from a book written by Vil Mirzanyanov, a 1990s immigrant to the US from the former Soviet Union.
In the book written by Vil Mirzanyanov, this report explains, he placed a chemical recipe for Novichok while at the same explaining that it was too deadly to ever be used—but that plays a role in the current season of the British-American spy drama Strike Back which broadcasts on British TV—and if it was ever really made, could only be done at highly protected chemical weapons laboratories like those of Porton Down, one of the UK's most secretive and controversial military research facilities, and its nearby chemical-biological-radiological-nuclear training facility called the Defence CBRN Centre at Winterbourne Gunner—both within 6 kilometers (4 miles) of Salisbury where the Skripal’s were alleged to be poisoned.
Supposing that the Skripals were, in fact, poisoned, this report points out, one of the first normal investigative procedures would be to determine who had a motive to do so—and that would, undoubtedly, conclude that Russia had no motive whatsoever to kill a former traitorous intelligence officer caught spying for the British, imprisoned for 13 years where he could have been executed at any time for his state crimes, but who, instead, was traded in a spy swap—with no one in the West is even bothering to ask why Russia would break the first cardinal rule of “spy etiquette” in targeting a spy involved in a spy-swap—which neither the Soviet Union or Russia has done even once in over 70 years.
With Russia, therefore, having no motive to kill the Skripals, this report continues, suspicion for motive should then be placed on his past British intelligence handler Christopher Steele—who created for Hillary Clinton and the Democratic National Committee, during the 2016 US presidential campaign, the now infamous “Trump-Russia Dossier” still being used to mount a coup against President Donald Trump—and that Sergei Skripal aided in creating—but who, in wanting to come back to Russia to live out his life among his family, offered to exchange information about.
In this comical farce posing as an investigation into the supposed poisoning of the Skripals, this report details, British authorities over the past month have breathlessly proclaimed that they were sprayed with the supposedly deadly chemical by a passer-by—but changed to their being sprayed with the supposedly deadly chemical by an aerial drone—which then changed to their being poisoned by Yulia Skripal’s suitcase—to their then being poisoned by having the supposedly deadly chemical somehow inserted into Sergey Skripal’s car—which changed again to their being poisoned by porridge—with the last proclamation being that “the door knob did it”—but that fails to explain how an instantly deadly nerve agent took 7 hours to work after the Skripals left their home.
“That’s right Prime Minister, we’re ABSOLUTLY sure this time. The door knob did it!”
With British officials refusing to answer any questions regarding this matter, this report concludes, Polish politician and Member of the European Union Janusz Korwin-Mikke has further warned that it is “highly likely” that the CIA was involved in the Skripals poisoning too—and whose “Deep State” aligned machinations and “false flag” events are never to be underestimated for their sheer audacity—and as evidenced by the Washington D.C. Metro Police Department shockingly confirming that they had been “planning for several months” for last week’s “March For Our Lives Demonstration” that was in response to a mass school shooting that just occurred a few weeks ago—thus proving, once again, how clairvoyant these “Deep State” monsters really are.
April 2, 2018 © EU and US all rights reserved. Permission to use this report in its entirety is granted under the condition it is linked back to its original source at WhatDoesItMean.Com. Freebase content licensed under CC-BY and GFDL.
[Note: Many governments and their intelligence services actively campaign against the information found in these reports so as not to alarm their citizens about the many catastrophic Earth changes and events to come, a stance that the Sisters of Sorcha Faal strongly disagree with in believing that it is every human beings right to know the truth. Due to our missions conflicts with that of those governments, the responses of their ‘agents’ has been a longstanding misinformation/misdirection campaign designed to discredit us, and others like us, that is exampled in numerous places, including HERE.]
The WhatDoesItMean.com website was created for and donated to the Sisters of
Sorcha Faal in 2003 by a small group of American computer experts led by the
late global technology guru Wayne
Green (1922-2013) to counter the propaganda being used by the West to
promote their illegal 2003 invasion of
The word Kremlin (fortress inside a city) as used in this report refers to
Russian citadels, including in