Diana Spencer/Death

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Event.png Diana Spencer/Death (car crash)
Diana Death.jpg
Date 31 August 1997
Location Pont de l'Alma,  Paris,  France
Interest of Laurence de Mello, John Morgan
Description A highly suspicious event.

Diana Princess of Wales was in a car crash at around 12:23 a.m. on 31 August 1997, in Paris, France. She was officially declared dead at 4.05 a.m. that morning. Also killed in the vehicle were Dodi Fayed and their driver, Henri Paul. Her bodyguard, Trevor Rees-Jones survived the crash.

Official narrative

A jury, disallowed by the judge from returning a verdict of murder, concluded that Diana, Princess of Wales had been "unlawfully killed".[1][2] Like the jury's decision that Martin Luther King, Jr was assassinated as a result of a conspiracy involving unnamed agencies of the US government, this official narrative has been obscured by the commercially-controlled media, who portray the car crash in which Diana died as a simple accident. The BBC report from 2008 notes that the UK "Ministry of Justice confirmed it was not possible for the Crown Prosecution Service to prosecute foreign nationals for deaths abroad, even if the victim is British. All of the paparazzi involved were foreign." It chooses to conclude the story by highlighting a reader comment that "I hope for the sake of her family, this can finally be laid to rest".[1]

Background

The Mishcon Note confirms that Diana was concerned that she would be murdered in a staged car crash.

The note that Diana wrote to her butler, Paul Burrell, in which suggested that her husband was "planning an accident in my car".

The Crash

In 1999, a French investigation concluded the Mercedes had come into contact with another vehicle (a white Fiat Uno) in the tunnel.[3] The driver of that vehicle has never been traced, and the specific vehicle has not been identified.

Evidence

An alcohol test suggested that the driver of the car must have drunk the equivalent of up to six more Ricards. however, the coroner said that CCTV footage and most witnesses had suggested he showed no sign of being worse for wear.[4]

CCTV

No CCTV footage has been made available of the crash, for reasons which have not been clarified. One (anonymous) CCTV operator was quoted as saying that "Images would have been available if people wanted them to be. The truth is that every excuse poss­ible was made to make sure that live film could be kept secret. This suited lots of powerful people, especially those who wanted to dismiss the crash as a simple traffic accident..." He suggest he was convinced that all available film was "rounded up and hidden or destroyed".[5]

Journey to hospital

Diana was removed, alive, from the wrecked car and was treated at the scene for 40 minutes. She did not have to be cut out of the car, although both Rees-Jones and Henri Paul did.[6] She was then driven slowly to hospital.[7]  

Related Documents

TitleTypePublication dateAuthor(s)Description
File:The Big Breach.pdfbook2001Richard TomlinsonEx-MI6 officer Richard Tomlinson tells his story - of particular interest in what he has to say about the death of Diana Pricess of Wales. The UK authorites made strenuous efforts to prevent publication of the book and Tomlinson was subjected to serious harassment and terms of imprisonment
Pulsed Strobe LTL Weapon at the London Ritz Hotelwebpage12 February 2002Joe Vialls


References