Bits & Pieces

Bits & Pieces

Bits & Pieces


On 22nd-24th June, the Vancouver 9/11 Truth Society hosted a
multi-speaker, international conference to expose the realities,
myths, omissions and distortions of the official narrative of
events of September 11, 2001. They looked at the evidence of what
we, the public, have been told about that fateful day – the
defining moment of the 21st Century.

The topics discussed in part were

  • Solid evidence that directly contradicts the Official
    Narrative of 9/11.
  • The History of False Flag Terrorism.
  • The War on Terror and Canada’s participation in
  • The use of Depleted Uranium Weapons which are permanently
    injuring and even killing Canadian Armed Forces personnel, and
    destroying Afghanistan and Iraq (and the world) with radioactive
  • Globalization and "New World Order" agenda for Canada and the
  • Gate keeping of information by the mass media, political
    parties and authors and political commentators.

The conference was promulgated by the voices of many, but in
particular, the quote of Colonel Guy S Razer, USAF (ret) who
said, "The attack on 9/11 was planned, organised and committed by
treasonous perpetrators that have infiltrated the highest levels
of our government."

We at Omega are keeping a watching brief on developments.


Tony Blair has drawn up a grand retirement plan to become the
"world’s vicar" with a mission to heal the historic
divisions between the great global religions.

The Prime Minister, a committed Christian who attends church
every Sunday, is expected to accept an invitation to become a
patron of the Three Faiths Forum.

The group, founded by Labour donor and businessman Sir Sigmund
Sternberg, involves leading British Christians and Muslims, and
aims to resolve clashes between different religions.

Mr Blair, who has always been fascinated by theology, believes
he can play an important "inter-faith" role and bring together
Christian, Muslim and Jewish leaders. He is understood to have
privately discussed the new role with his No. 10 advisors. But he
has been warned by close friends that he risks
‘ridicule’ from critics who claim that the Iraq war
has actually deepened the rifts between faiths.

Sir Sigmund, 85, a Hungarian-born Jew who has worked
tirelessly – and successfully – to promote dialogue
between Christians and Muslims, insisted that Mr Blair has much
to offer. He said, "I asked him if he was interested and he said
he was. Mr Blair can play an important role and there is so much
to do. Like Bill Clinton, he has great powers of persuasion. I
very much look forward to working with him."

Critics of the Prime Minister claim that during his decade in
office, sectarian divisions, particularly in the Middle East,
have worsened, and one of the key causes has been the invasion of
Iraq. Labour backbencher Ian Gibson said, "It is a pity that Mr
Blair did not think more deeply about issues of religious strife
before he went and bombed Baghdad. Now he wants to be vicar of
the world? It is ridiculous."

Jonathan Oliver, Mail on


A Catholic City Councillor in Kamloops, British Columbia, who
was himself the victim of a crime of vandalism due to his faith,
has been forced to apologize and pay a homosexual activist couple
$1000. The couple filed a complaint with the B.C. Human Rights
Tribunal which was accepted and was to go on to the hearing

Strangely, it was the Councillor who was shown true
discrimination worthy of a Human Rights complaint. In June, the
Councillor opposed a homosexual pride proclamation, after which
his barber shop was vandalized with "Homophobia Die" scrawled on
the door of his business. interviewed John DeCicco, an active Catholic
and member of the Knights of Colombus. DeCicco, an Italian
immigrant who came to Canada at the young age of 15 and is
fiercely proud of the country he calls home, told at the time, "In this great nation of ours we
can express our opinions and when you can’t,
something’s wrong."

In August, homosexual activist couple John Olynick and Greg
Koll filed a complaint against DeCicco with the Human Rights
Commission over remarks he made at a council meeting and repeated
in media interviews. In line with Catholic teaching on the
matter, he described homosexual acts as "not normal and not
natural.’’ In the June interview with he explained, "I’m not against lesbian and
gay people, but I don’t agree that I should have to endorse
it." He also said that people can do what they like in the
privacy of their own homes, but, he said in reference to gay
pride parades, they shouldn’t "go out and flaunt it, in
front of people who don’t necessarily agree."

The city of Kamloops will pay DeCicco’s legal fees,
according to a report by Kamloops Daily News. DeCicco has said
the settlement will not change his opposition to gay pride week.
"I’m not going to change my view or my stand," he said. "My
public comments have to be a little more refined."