‘A threat to our democracy’ – The Amsterdam Police

 

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Amsterdam is home to at least twenty criminal gangs, but the most dominant and the most dangerous are gangsters from Britain. British criminals are considered the number one drug traffickers in Holland, they had been successful at corrupting legitimate business people and as a result were able to money launder extensively. Once laundered this money was then invested in Cannabis farming, by 2009, billions of Euros worth of Cannabis was being grown in Amsterdam, prompting the chief of police to state that ‘Cannabis is a threat to our democracy’.

As a consequence of the significant presence of British criminals in Amsterdam and their drug trafficking operations out of Holland, the Dutch police set up a Joint Investigative Committee (J.I.C). The officers who form part of the J.I.C have been threatened by criminals in the past, therefore they are known by number and not by name. British criminals in Amsterdam are not afraid to go after those who wish to apprehend, arrest and convict them.

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As a result of their investigations, the J.I.C had cause to have alot of contact with the London Metropolitan Police, who were conducting their own investigations into seasoned drugs traffickers and drug gangs operating on Britain’s streets.

‘British gangsters in Amsterdam are extremely well organised and far more violent than the Turkish factions have ever been, that is because they are busy expanding their drug trafficking market’ stated a Dutch tactical investigator.

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The closeness of the UK to Holland prompted one English contract killer to state that he preferred doing his deals from Holland as opposed to anywhere else in Europe. ‘Holland is an easy place to live ; there are lots of sports going on , so on your day off you can go rally driving or scuba diving or take a martial arts class, I got into all three whilst I was over there’. He embarked upon a career as a contract killer in England at the age of fourteen, when he executed a Turkish drug boss, and he went on to commit several more contract killings, three of them taking place in Amsterdam.

The degree of co-operation between the British Serious Organised Crime Squad & British police forces & the Dutch J.I.C has had a significant and a positive impact on policing operations in Britain and Amsterdam. But it is worth noting that if not for the European Protocols none of this effective cooperation would be in place.

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De Caprio & 200,000 Climate Guardians March For Change

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On April 29th, Leonardo DiCaprio joined the more than 200,000 people who took to the streets in Washington, D.C. calling for action on climate change. The People’s Climate March had sister marches across the country and around the world, demonstrating a strong sense of unity for climate justice in the face of an American president who denies the existence of climate change. 

Prior to the march, DiCaprio and LDF met with Indigenous leaders from North and South America who shared stories of their efforts to protect their lands, waters, and people from the impacts of fossil fuel extraction. Chairman Dave Archambault from the Standing Rock Sioux tribe talked about their ongoing commitment to stop the Dakota Access Pipeline, which has shifted from protest to a battle in the courts.  Manari Ushigua, President of Sápara Nation, asked for LDF’s support of his community’s fight against rapid expansion of oil drilling across the tribe’s territory in the Ecuadorian Amazon. The meeting closed with a powerful prayer for protection of the planet led by Mati Waiyu of the Chumash Nation.

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DiCaprio helped kick off the march down Pennsylvania Avenue towards the White House with the Indigenous block. The group held signs with powerful messages including “Keep It [oil] In the Ground” and “Protect – Defend – Resist.” The march was organized by the 900-group-strong People’s Climate Movement, which included non-profit environmental and social justice groups, as well as labor unions and companies committed to taking action on climate change.

The march culminated in a rally led by Dallas Goldtooth of the Indigenous Environmental Network, a Diné and Dakota leader who was prominent during the Dakota Access fight, and Carrie Fulton, an environmental justice organizer in D.C. “What do we do when our communities are under attack? Stand up, fight back!” said Goldtooth.

The weather in D.C. reached a sweltering 91 degrees Fahrenheit, which only emboldened the march against global warming.

Approximately 370 sister marches took place worldwide, including marches in almost every U.S. state, as well as the U.K., Germany, New Zealand, Mexico, Greece, Japan, Kenya, and the Philippines.

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