September 7, 2018 at 8:13 am #855620
OK… we are familiar with the memorials which pop up, sure as night follows day, after a staged event where #NDNGH.
It is frequently alluded to here at fakeologist.com that “war is a hoax” and is “strategic relocation”
So when how far back do we go to find real deaths on memorials? Iraq? Vietnam, Korea? WW2? WW1?
We can probably rule out all the names on recent disasters as being relocations.
I just pulled one small village in England out of the hat – every similar place will have a war memorial either in a public place, cemetery, church, listing the names of the men who died – Caston, Norfolk, which I have no connection with, and which bears a modest 15 names for WW1. You can research their births and locations online.
They all have memorials in various locations in mainland Europe also all expensively created and maintained.
They existed, like 9/11 “victims” I have researched. Where did they go to? Caston is just one of thousands of similar villages and towns in the UK which have war memorials.
[one small note, a minor error I spot straight away – Richard Hannant was never Richard, he was christened and married as “Dick”]September 24, 2018 at 8:16 pm #855909
Someone at Piece of Mindful has just brought up the war memorial conundrum
A Proper Glance at the Proper Gander Podcast
A fag packet calculation equates with the official death toll of 1,000,000 approx in the UK.
What is not extrapolated is the number of injured or seriously injured people, mainly men, in WW1.
We often find in modern, baby hoaxes that there is always an unusually high ratio of deaths to injuries as it’s easier to “new life” someone than to stage injuries, and when the latter is done, it’s rarely convincing.
UK population in 1914, which included all of Ireland, was 46,000,000. So that’s 23,000,000 men. How many were, say, aged between 14 and 40?
In fact at this page
we find some figures and the injured to dead ratio is not much about 2, say 2.3:1 just for the army.
Total mobilised [army] 4,006,000
Total dead/injured 2,325,000 approx
approx 57 per cent….
Obviously I can’t veryfy that, they are taken from sources cited in the link. Air force, Navy and onshore civilian reported casualties are much lower.October 25, 2018 at 1:29 pm #856199
As Dave J says, war is “controlled demolition and stretetic relocation” to which I’d add planned redevelopment.
Considering London in WW2, it was quite amazing that St Paul’s Cathedral survived intact when everything around it was being bombed to bits.
Here’s an interactive map from the “blitz”
Before I discovered the above, I had come across these photos which had been aired on a blog…a bombing in High Holborn London WC1 at the top of Chancery Lane said to have occurred on October 8 1940, the start of the “blitz”
The position of the bus seems unrelated to the damaged which appears contained within one building
Writing the following day, Colin Perry reported, “Chancery Lane was bombed in the morning rush hour. Charing Cross Station was hit, 8 killed and 27 injured. Another bomb fell near Odhams reducing a building already scheduled for demolition **, knocking in several shops and killing a number of people.
** oh oh!!
At least one bomb dropped in High Holborn – from the photographic evidence, a building was destroyed and a bus was badly damaged, whether by blast, debris or a second bomb is uncertain.
The bus outside 12 High Holborn retains its shell intact (including the rook on the upper deck) and appears to have stopped past the wrecked building (near the junction with Grays Inn Road).
The blogger has research the dead at number 12 High Holborn, three Italians from an Italian Restaurant there, plus an unconnected man [whose wife died conveniently 14 months later, the following year]
The death of William Charles George Bellhouse at 12 High Holborn is recorded as occurring on the following day, October 9….
No trace remains of any of the above buildings. The bus prop was returned to service quickly with a new body, LT1231 GW 5893
- This reply was modified 1 month, 2 weeks ago by xileffilex.
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