Now that Rupert has finally screwed his courage to the sticking place and shown up in London, we thought our readers might be interested in another example of his bluster and threats, in a child welfare case that’s unrelated to Hoaxtead.
Rupert Quaintance, who has been threatening to visit London to “kick down doors” in his quest for imaginary paedophiles in Hampstead, has arrived in London.
Rupert Quaintance is back on the warpath. Again. In his latest, ahem, ‘radio broadcast’ he’s been blustering and bragging about what he’s planning to do when he finally arrives in London, which will be…er, any day now. Really. He’s not kidding this time. For reals.
Yesterday we discussed the IPCC’s revelation that during the investigation into the original allegations made by RD’s children P and Q, other children who’d been named as potential abuse victims were interviewed by Children and Social Care.
One of the ongoing complaints the Hoaxtead pushers have made about the police investigation in September 2014 is that none of the other supposed victims were interviewed.
Today we’re going to travel back in time…way back, to the days before Mrs Justice Pauffley’s judgement on the fact-finding case. We’ve managed to track down a real blast from the past: one of Belinda McKenzie’s ‘rally the troops’ emails, from 10 March 2015.
In yesterday’s discussion of Ian Josephs’ repudiation of his soon-to-be ex-friends Belinda and Sabine, the topic of the Vicky Haigh case came up. As usual on Hoaxtead Research, the comments section yielded much food for thought.
One of the country’s leading criminal barristers, who suffered serious online abuse over the course of a year, has seen his stalker sentenced to five years in prison for harassment, fraud, and failing to comply with a serious crime prevention order.
For the past year, we’ve expressed our support for the children, parents, teachers, clergy, and business people of Hampstead, all victims of a malicious, cold-blooded hoax that has tried to falsely accuse them of the most horrendous of crimes.
Twenty-seven years ago, 96 people, aged 10 to 67, went off to watch a football game…and never came home. Yesterday the families of those people, having suffered more than two and a half decades of pain, loss, and anger at the public vilification of their loved ones, watched as the Hillsborough inquest jury delivered its…