Last winter, you might recall that Angela Fag-Ash Disney alleged that she had been the victim of a poison-pen letter campaign. She claimed that the letters, which were received by various members of her community, had come from Hoaxtead Research.
To ‘prove’ that they’d come from us, she stapled a print-out of our blog’s header (at that time) to one of the letters.
We have denied her ludicrous allegations from the start, and in a recent video, Angela has offered convincing evidence that in fact, those letters did not come from us.
In a now-deleted video shared by McKenzies Devils, she triumphantly holds up a stamped envelope which apparently contained one of the letters she received. The stamp on the envelope is clearly visible: it is an Irish stamp, part of a ‘peel and stick’ series offered by AnPost.
It could only have been mailed from Ireland. And sorry, Angie, but no one on our team lives in Ireland; we’re all located within the UK. Nice try, though.
Has Angie been engineering her own smear campaign?
We know she is desperate for attention, and that lately she’s been rattling her begging bowl even more vigorously than usual in an attempt to raise €1 million to fund her new ‘career’ as a journalist. We also know that she’s not averse to a little jiggery-pokery to get that cash flowing in.
And that’s not all she’s been faking…
This brings up a more recent issue: yesterday we talked about a truly disturbing fake Facebook avatar that carried the name of Sunaina Chaudhari, Neelu Berry’s niece, who tragically died as an infant. It was a callous and vile thing to do, by any standard.
Angela claims that the author of this avatar was RD, who for some reason thought it would be a brilliant idea to announce his location to the world. She doesn’t explain why he would have done such an idiotic thing; and of course, as we explained yesterday, the claim that RD or his children were targeted by assassins is absolutely not borne out by any evidence.
Interestingly, we noted a spelling error in the ‘Sunaina’ post (which was removed from Facebook shortly after we took this screenshot last week):
Whoever wrote it apparently lacked access to a dictionary, and misspelled ‘Philippines’ as ‘Phillipines’.
And it looks like Angie was similarly caught without her dictionary (or Google) when she posted this on Facebook on 12 August:
This is the first known reference to RD being in the ‘Phillipines’, and while a spelling error doesn’t prove that Angie authored both posts, it’s certainly interesting.
While we’re on the topic of ‘forensic linguistics’, note that neither post contains terminal punctuation—that is, a full stop—at the end. Again, not conclusive, but interesting.
Why would Angela bother trying to fake a message like this? We think the clue is in the above video.
“That sick human being made a fake profile in that baby’s name. So we’re up against serious darkness here, serious occult activity,” she says (emphasis ours). Angela knows how to work that begging bowl. She knows that the few people who do listen to her online drivel (besides us, that is) can be influenced to donate by certain keywords: “those poor, poor children”; “serious darkness”; “serious occult activity”. The more dramatic, the better.
And for Angela’s purposes, if she can convince her audience that RD is endangering his children’s lives, she knows it’ll loosen their purse-strings.
Would Angela really stoop so low as to use Neelu’s dead niece, and false allegations of children being shot, to pry cash from her audience? Place your bets.