This is related : James Bond was
Lieut Commander John Ainsworth-Davis
who now uses the name, Christopher Creighton and published the book OPJBhttp://theuniversalseduction.com/featuring/martin-bormann-was-rothschild-agent-damning-evidence
The second most powerful man in Nazi Germany, Martin Bormann, was a "Soviet" (i.e. Illuminati British) agent
Agents who stumbled on the "true secrets of World War Two" (i.e. the fact that the Nazis were infiltrated and run by the "English")
were often betrayed and met death in action. This happened to Creighton's girlfriend, Patricia Falkiner. Morton confessed that Falkiner was his ward: "He had done his utmost to keep Patricia out of operations...only when she had stumbled on the most vital secrets at Bletchley that he had been forced to deploy her..." (p.85)
Creighton also made sure Pearl Harbor, another example of Illuminati chicanery, was kept secret. On Nov. 28, 1941, a Dutch submarine, the K-XVII intercepted the Japanese Fleet en route to Pearl Harbor and alerted British naval HQ. In order to maintain the illusion that Pearl Harbor was a surprise, the submarine and its crew were destroyed. Creighton "wiped out the entire ship's company with two tiny cylinders of cyanide inserted into their oxygen supply, and a box of high explosives disguised as whiskey
...the war had turned me into a fiend and mass murderer..." (p.81)
For example, Creighton tipped the Nazis off
to the exact time and location of the 1942 Dieppe raid which cost 3000 Canadians their lives
. He was told that the British wanted to test Nazi defenses. The real reasons: convince Stalin it was too early for a second front, and build up Creighton's credibility when it came time for the Normandy Invasion
Now I found this: http://www.la84foundation.org/SportsLibrary/JOH/JOHv2n1/JOHv2n1p.pdf
In 1979, the author Brian Garfield published a very controversial novel entitled The Palladin
. He did write it in collaboration with a man called “Christopher Creighton
,” who acts in the book as the hero of the story.
The novel is based on the extraordinary lifestory of this Christopher Creighton during World War II, in which he, as a personal “Palladin,” or knight-errant for Winston Churchill himself, executed some very dangerous missions all over the world. As Churchill’s Palladin, Creighton, then a 15-year-old boy, went to Belgium, just before the Germans invaded the low countries, to get strategic information for England; and that was only the beginning of the many missions to follow
The most controversial story in this book concerns my own country (The Netherlands) as Creighton claims to have destroyed a Dutch submarine by sabotage of its torpedoes as the sub had sighted (according to this story) the Japanese fleet a few days before Pearl Harbor. Creighton placed his demolition charges on express orders from Mr. Churchill’s “right-hand man” Mr. Owl, as they were both waiting anxiously for the United States to enter the war against Germany and they did not want the sighting report from the Dutch submarine to become known to the Americans.
This book, and especially the story about the submarine, made headlines in my country and the Royal Netherlands Navy acted furiously, as in their opinion the story was a giant hoax
They countered that no Dutch submarine could have been in the patrol area mentioned in the book or in the vicinity of the track of the Japanese attack fleet. Mr. Christopher Creighton himself appeared on Dutch television to plead his cause, but he was hidden behind a screen to prevent recognition and identification.The story about the Dutch submarine will probably remain unsolved until Winston Churchill’s personal papers will be freed for research (if they in fact still exist) but in the mean time another story has appeared about planes from Wake Island sighting a submarine with Dutch markings, just before the “Day of Infamy” at Pearl Harbor.
What has all this to do with the Olympic Games??? Nothing at all - and a lot!
The funny thing is that author Garfield himself provides the clues to the real identity of Christopher Creighton
in his book. And that is where the Olympic Games come into the story. Garfield indicates (p. 59) that Creighton’s father was an Olympic gold medalist in a track event for Great Britain at the 1920 Olympic Games. Further he mentions that on other pages, that his father:
1) was a Royal Flying Corps pilot during World War I,
2) became a very successful and even brilliant surgeon on Harley Street in London, and
3) joined the Royal Air Force (RAF) at the beginning of World War II.
Ian Buchanan’s book British Olympians: A Hundred Years of Gold Medallists finally provided a clue to the mysterious “Christopher Creighton.”
On page 82, the biography of British Olympic gold medalist, John Creyghton Ainsworth-Davis is included. Buchanan’s description of Ainsworth-Davis fits like a surgical glove on the facts mentioned in Brian Garfield’s book!
[Editor: see Buchanan’s biography of Ainsworth-Davis below) But still I feel that sometimes the Olympic Games can give really interesting facts for a researcher, but only if you look far enough!