August 3, 2016
Supporters of the Forgotten British Heroes Campaign (FBHC) gathered at the side of St Martin’s-in-the-Fields Church in Trafalgar Square, London, on Saturday 30th August to commemorate the bombing of the British Colonies Club by Zionist terrorists on 7th March 1947. A wreath was placed on the railings at the site where club once stood, which is next door to the church.
The bomb was placed by Robert Misrahi a Turkish-Jew who was a member of the Paris branch of a fanatical Zionist terrorist organisation called the Lehi, otherwise known as the “Stern Gang”.
Misrahi entered the building wearing a coat which had extensive padding. That padding was in fact gelignite. Misrahi calmly hung the coat behind a chair, initiated the timer, and walked out.
There was a huge explosion which seriously injured numerous people and did extensive damage to the building. It is a miracle that nobody was killed.
The Zionist propaganda network proclaimed this cowardly act as “a great blow against a British military establishment”.
In fact the British Colonies Club was a rest and relation centre for servicemen from British Commonwealth countries. When the bomb went off members were playing billiards, cards, darts and enjoying a drink.
The FBHC chose 30th August as the date for this wreath-laying in order also to commemorate the murder by Zionist terrorists of:
• Two 20 year old British Army sergeants, Mervyn Paice and Clifford Martin, on or about 30th August 1947, near Netanya, Palestine, and
• Lord Moyne, Secretary of State for the Colonies, and his driver Cpl Fuller, on 6th November 1944, in Cairo, Egypt.
Sergeants Paine and Martin were kidnapped whilst off-duty by the Zionist terrorist group known as the Irgun. They were held as hostages for many days in grave-sized unlit underground cells. When two Irgun terrorists were hanged after having been tried and convicted of murders, Sgts Paice and Martin were hanged in revenge.
Their murderers used piano wire, not rope. Their bodies and the ground around them were mined so that those who came to cut them down might also be killed.
Lord Moyne and Cpl Fuller were shot dead in the car in which they were travelling. It was a gangster style ‘hit’. The gunmen were members of the Lehi, which Misrahi would come to join.
The Lehi was formed as a breakaway from the Irgun. Lehi members believed that Zionist militants should murder British servicemen and government officials even though the British nation was engaged in a war against Nazi Germany.
A short meeting was held during the course of the wreath-laying ceremony during which speeches were delivered by officials of the FBHC: Martin Webster, the campaign’s Chairman, Peter Rushton, its Research Officer and Jeremy Turner, its Treasurer.
These speakers drew attention to the fact that Robert Misrahi, the man who planted the bomb in the British Colonies Club, is still alive and at liberty in Paris. He flaunts the title of ‘Emeritus Professor of Ethical Philosophy at the University of the Sorbonne, Paris’.
The FBHC is currently in communication with senior anti-terrorist officers at Scotland Yard with a view to the authorities instigating proceedings against Misrahi and securing his extradition to the United Kingdom to face charges not just in respect of the British Colonies Club bombing but the murder on 6th May 1948 of Rex Farran, brother of Captain Roy Farran of the SAS, a leading figure in the fight against Zionist terrorism.
The speakers stressed that the scourge of terrorism which we face today can be attributed to fanatical elements within Zionist-Jewry who incubated vicious organisations such as the Irgun and the Lehi and who nurtured fanatical murderers such as Robert Misrahi. Indeed, those organisations and individuals can be described as the founders of modern-day terrorism which emanates from the Middle East.
During this meeting it was noteworthy that numerous people — many of them tourists visiting Trafalgar Square — stopped to listen to what the campaign’s spokesmen were saying and many indicated strong agreement with what they heard and filmed the proceedings. The fluttering Union Jack and St George’s flags and the vivid placards proved very eye-catching.
After the ceremony at Trafalgar Square was over FBHC supporters moved to a central London hotel where they heard speakers develop the ideas they had touch on earlier in the afternoon. A full record of the meeting is posted here.