In a cynical ploy designed to take advantage of a vulnerable individual’s mental health issues whilst promoting his own conspiranoid agenda, Hoaxtead mobster Tim Veater is getting set to launch a campaign against the Mental Health Unit in Luton:
This sort of opportunism is old hat for the Hoaxtead mob.
In fact, the campaign to promote the hoax was born out of the belief, held by a small but vocal group of people, that the UK (and possibly the world) is controlled by (take your pick) paedophiles, Satanists, Luciferians, shape-shifting lizard people from another planet, or some combination thereof.
One of the reasons the Hoaxtead mob find it so difficult to let this hoax drop is that if it were true, it would ‘prove’ that their strongly held beliefs were not just personal eccentricities, but actual, verifiable fact.
Similarly, Tim has grasped hold of the idea that a vulnerable individual has been hospitalised against his will, and has tagged onto it a number of his own false assumptions that pump up the Hoaxtead mob’s belief that the Evil All-Powerful Paedophile / Satanic / Luciferian / Shape-Shifting Lizard People from Outer Space have somehow pulled a few strings to have a harmless young person locked away, for nefarious reasons.
He expresses the crux of this belief toward the bottom of his post:
If true this has much wider and more disturbing implication than even for [redacted] because it would imply that anybody speaking out about child abuse, can be labelled a danger to themselves or others, locked away and forceably (sic) chemically treated (that ironically might even create the symptoms complained of) with little or no opportunity to defend or protect oneself in a criminal or civil court system. Of course the fact it has been seen to be used in other cases, suggests this is more than a one-off aberration but the misuse of coercive powers.
Excuse us, but Mr Veater does seem to be assuming facts not in evidence here: when he says “it has been seen to be used in other cases”, he offers no examples, no references, indeed nothing whatsoever to back up a rather strange assertion.
He knows he doesn’t have to.
His audience, those who swallowed the Hampstead hoax whole, don’t feel the need to trouble themselves with things like ‘evidence’. Mr Veater is well aware that these people will respond to his emotive, fact-free call to action the way a dog would respond to a whistle.
Even more troubling is his closing paragraph, which strongly hints at yet another campaign in the making:
If [redacted] is not released from this dystopian nightmare, it is likely a public campaign will be launched.
This is reminiscent of Sabine’s threat, immediately before she published the details and videos of the children back in February 2015, that if her demands were not met, she would take her cause to the “court of public opinion”.
In a similar vein, Mr Veater concludes:
…the more people that contact the hospital concerned, the more the authorities will be forced to acknowledge the deeply questionable nature of their actions and allow him to return to a normal unmolested life.
Mr Veater claims to be an educated person. Does he really believe that dozens of calls to a mental health unit will have any effect on “the authorities”, let alone force them to alter their treatment plan for one of their patients?
It seems unlikely.
But it’s very clear that he sees in this situation an ideal opportunity to push forward his own deeply questionable agenda, and invoke mob rule, at the risk of a person’s mental health. It all just sounds too painfully familiar.