David Cameron -+- Secret Societies -+- Sex with PIG -+- Prison or Knighthood ?

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David Cameron -+- Secret Societies -+- Sex with PIG -+- Prison or Knighthood ?

You gotta see the British Papers today !

Will David Cameron resign, nah, he still expects a Peerage and a Seat in The House of Lords

Secret Societies - yea note its now PLURAL



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Revenge! Drugs, debauchery and the book that lays Dave bare:
How PM's snub to billionaire who funded the Tories for years sparked the most explosive political book of the decade

    Read our exclusive serialisation of Lord Ashcroft's book Call Me Dave
    It makes allegations of drug taking and debauchery by David Cameron
    Suggests he knew in 2009 Lord Ashcroft was controversial 'non dom'
    PM once 'put a private part of his anatomy' into dead pig, source claims

By James Slack, Home Affairs Editor for the Daily Mail
Published: 23:00, 20 September 2015
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242494/Revenge-PM-s-snub-billionaire-funded-Tories-years-sparked-explosive-political-book-decade.html


Today we lift the lid on the extraordinary feud between David Cameron and a billionaire Tory donor that has triggered the most explosive political biography of the decade.

In the dynamite book, former party treasurer Lord Ashcroft makes allegations of drug taking and debauchery by a young Mr Cameron.

The book also claims the Conservative leader was aware as early as 2009 that Lord Ashcroft was a controversial ‘non dom’ who did not pay UK tax on his overseas earnings.



Dynamite book: An extraordinary feud between David Cameron and billionaire Tory donor Lord Ashcroft has triggered the most explosive political biography of the decade

Mr Cameron has previously said he did not know until 2010 about the tax status of a man who had given his party £8million – suggesting the public was deliberately misled in the run-up to that year’s general election.

The pair fell out, the book reveals, when the Prime Minister failed to honour a pledge to give Lord Ashcroft a ‘significant’ job if he won power.

In the wake of this split, the peer has penned Call Me Dave. It is co-written by Isabel Oakeshott, an award-winning journalist and former Sunday Times political editor.

Today the Mail starts serialising the biography, which is based on hundreds of interviews with friends and enemies, including Downing Street insiders.


Party time: David Cameron (centre) dances at the Pitt Club Ball at Cambridge University in 1987

On Day One, the book claims that:

    Mr Cameron was a member of a ‘dope smoking group’ called the Flam Club at Oxford University;
    Cocaine was later allowed to circulate at his and his wife’s London home;
    Mr Cameron was also in a debauched Oxford society that specialises in ‘bizarre rituals and sexual excess’;
    The book reports a source who claims that during Mr Cameron’s initiation ceremony he ‘put a private part of his anatomy’ into a dead pig’s mouth. Furthermore, the source claims to have seen photographic evidence;
    Lynton Crosby, the pollster who guided the PM to electoral victory, privately thinks he is a ‘tosser’ and ‘posh ****’.


Published next month, the book sheds new light on Mr Cameron’s journey from privileged student at Eton and Oxford to Number 10, via a career in PR where he made significant enemies.


Tories: For the first five years of Mr Cameron’s (right) leadership, Lord Ashcroft (left) was deputy chairman of the Tory party. They are pictured together at a book launch in London in November 2006

James Delingpole, a friend of Mr Cameron’s at Oxford, gives the first ever on-the-record account of drug taking by the future prime minister.

He says they smoked cannabis together in Delingpole’s room at Christ Church College, often while listening to the 1970s rock band Supertramp. Mr Delingpole says: ‘My drug of choice was weed – and I smoked weed with Dave…’

For the first time, the book tells of Mr Cameron’s membership of a decadent Oxford dining society, known as the Piers Gaveston.

This was in addition to his time spent with the Bullingdon Club, a drinking society for the super-rich notorious for bad behaviour and trashing restaurants.

The authors report an account of an ‘outrageous initiation ceremony’ at a Piers Gaveston event at which the future prime minister ‘inserted a private part of his anatomy’ into a dead pig’s mouth.

The story was recounted to them by a contemporary of Mr Cameron who went on to become an MP – and who claims that another member of the group has photographic evidence to prove it.

The unnamed individual said to possess the picture failed to respond to the authors’ approaches.

For years, there has been fevered speculation at Westminster about the split between the PM and Lord Ashcroft, a man who was once integral to the Tory party machine – helping to save it from financial disaster and having an office next to Mr Cameron in CCHQ.

But today is the first time the self-made businessman, who has donated vast sums to charity, lays bare what happened.


Friend: James Delingpole gives the an on-the-record account of drug taking by the future prime minister


Today we lift the lid on the extraordinary feud between David Cameron and a billionaire Tory donor that has triggered the most explosive political biography of the decade.

In the dynamite book, former party treasurer Lord Ashcroft makes allegations of drug taking and debauchery by a young Mr Cameron.

The book also claims the Conservative leader was aware as early as 2009 that Lord Ashcroft was a controversial ‘non dom’ who did not pay UK tax on his overseas earnings.

Mr Cameron has previously said he did not know until 2010 about the tax status of a man who had given his party £8million – suggesting the public was deliberately misled in the run-up to that year’s general election.

The pair fell out, the book reveals, when the Prime Minister failed to honour a pledge to give Lord Ashcroft a ‘significant’ job if he won power.

In the wake of this split, the peer has penned Call Me Dave. It is co-written by Isabel Oakeshott, an award-winning journalist and former Sunday Times political editor.

Today the Mail starts serialising the biography, which is based on hundreds of interviews with friends and enemies, including Downing Street insiders.

On Day One, the book claims that:

    Mr Cameron was a member of a ‘dope smoking group’ called the Flam Club at Oxford University;
    Cocaine was later allowed to circulate at his and his wife’s London home;
    Mr Cameron was also in a debauched Oxford society that specialises in ‘bizarre rituals and sexual excess’;
    The book reports a source who claims that during Mr Cameron’s initiation ceremony he ‘put a private part of his anatomy’ into a dead pig’s mouth. Furthermore, the source claims to have seen photographic evidence;
    Lynton Crosby, the pollster who guided the PM to electoral victory, privately thinks he is a ‘tosser’ and ‘posh ****’.

Published next month, the book sheds new light on Mr Cameron’s journey from privileged student at Eton and Oxford to Number 10, via a career in PR where he made significant enemies.

James Delingpole, a friend of Mr Cameron’s at Oxford, gives the first ever on-the-record account of drug taking by the future prime minister.

He says they smoked cannabis together in Delingpole’s room at Christ Church College, often while listening to the 1970s rock band Supertramp. Mr Delingpole says: ‘My drug of choice was weed – and I smoked weed with Dave…’

For the first time, the book tells of Mr Cameron’s membership of a decadent Oxford dining society, known as the Piers Gaveston.

This was in addition to his time spent with the Bullingdon Club, a drinking society for the super-rich notorious for bad behaviour and trashing restaurants.

The authors report an account of an ‘outrageous initiation ceremony’ at a Piers Gaveston event at which the future prime minister ‘inserted a private part of his anatomy’ into a dead pig’s mouth.

The story was recounted to them by a contemporary of Mr Cameron who went on to become an MP – and who claims that another member of the group has photographic evidence to prove it.

The unnamed individual said to possess the picture failed to respond to the authors’ approaches.

For years, there has been fevered speculation at Westminster about the split between the PM and Lord Ashcroft, a man who was once integral to the Tory party machine – helping to save it from financial disaster and having an office next to Mr Cameron in CCHQ.

But today is the first time the self-made businessman, who has donated vast sums to charity, lays bare what happened.

He writes in the book’s preface: ‘Long after he became prime minister, the impression persisted that he was more interested in holding the office than in using its power to achieve anything in particular.

‘His laissez-faire approach can create the impression that he is insufficiently concerned by results, and more than once he has appeared so relaxed that he has only stirred to avert disaster at the last minute. But my own particular beef with him is more personal.’


The impression persisted that he was more interested in holding the office than in using its power to achieve anything in particular
 - Lord Ashcroft


For the first five years of Mr Cameron’s leadership, Lord Ashcroft was deputy chairman of the Tory party.

Significantly, in the run-up to the 2010 election, he was based inside Conservative Central Office – spending millions on a campaign to target and win key marginal seats.

Lord Ashcroft, who says he has contemporaneous notes of his conversations with the PM, says a discussion took place between them over what role he would play if Mr Cameron was elected, and a not ‘insignificant’ job was apparently promised.

But, once victory was in the bag – in part helped by the peer’s millions – no job was forthcoming.

Eventually, Mr Cameron invited Lord Ashcroft to Chequers where he said Lib Dem leader Nick Clegg was blocking his appointment to a Coalition role.

Mr Clegg has since said he has no recollection of blocking any Tory appointments.

A short while later, after Mr Cameron’s conscience was ‘pricked’, Lord Ashcroft was offered the post of junior whip in the Foreign Office.

He writes: ‘After putting my neck on the line for nearly ten years – both as party treasurer under William Hague and as deputy chairman – and after ploughing some £8million into the party, I regarded this as a declinable offer. It would have been better had Cameron offered me nothing at all.’

Cameron’s word is as good as the paper it’s written on
What Lord Ashcroft says he was once told by a colleague of David Cameron


He adds, tartly, that he was once told by a colleague of the Tory leader that: ‘Cameron’s word is as good as the paper it’s written on’ – which, he says, is a comment he’s had much cause to reflect on.

Lord Ashcroft also reveals how he had a conversation with Mr Cameron in 2009 about ‘how we could delay revealing my tax arrangements until after the election’.

After Lord Ashcroft was given a peerage by then Tory leader William Hague in 2001, the party was dogged with questions over whether he had fulfilled a commitment to become resident in the UK for tax purposes.

In March 2010, it was eventually revealed that he was a ‘non dom’ – sparking claims that, while he was keeping his assets offshore and out of the British tax system, he was ‘trying to buy a British election’.


'Non dom': After Lord Ashcroft (right) was given a peerage by William Hague (left), the party was dogged with questions over whether he had fulfilled a commitment to become resident in the UK for tax purposes

At the time, a spokesman for Mr Cameron said he had known of Lord Ashcroft’s tax status for only one month - a claim now flatly contradicted by the book, and likely to trigger a new row at Westminster.

Lord Ashcroft later became resident in the UK for tax purposes after it was made a requirement for sitting in the House of Lords.

Despite the criticism of Mr Cameron, the book praises him for the ‘remarkable achievement’ of increasing the number of Tory seats by 120 over the past two elections – more even than Margaret Thatcher.

Lord Ashcroft and his co-author employed a team of researchers and travelled the world to discover the full story behind Britain’s youngest PM for 200 years.

The book offers a deeply moving account of the PM’s love for his disabled son, and how caring for Ivan turned him into a compassionate politician.

Officials also praise Mr Cameron for his fearsome efficiency, having finished all of his prime ministerial red boxes by the time he holds his first daily meeting at 8.30am.

Lord Ashcroft is a major philanthropist – founding and funding Crimestoppers and giving large sums to military causes. He has also pledged to give half of his £1.2billion fortune to charity when he dies.

After the Labour landslide of 1997, when the party was in dire straits, he came to the rescue – pumping in cash to clear its £3million overdraft.

Miss Oakeshott is a highly-acclaimed political journalist who exposed how ex-Lib Dem cabinet minister Chris Huhne had illegally swapped speeding points with his then wife Vicky Pryce.



Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242494/Revenge-PM-s-snub-billionaire-funded-Tories-years-sparked-explosive-political-book-decade.html




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British Prime Minister and an Obscene Act with a Dead PIG's head
« Reply #2 on: September 21, 2015, 09:18:53 AM »
British Prime Minister and an obscene act with a dead pig's head:
How David Cameron took part in sordid initiation ceremony after joining Oxford University dining society as a student

    Shocking claims emerge of David Cameron's university days in new book
    Call Me Dave: The Unauthorised Biography is written by Michael Ashcroft
    Distinguished Oxford contemporary, now an MP, claims Prime Minister once took part in an outrageous initiation ceremony involving a dead pig

By Michael Ashcroft and Isabel Oakeshott For The Daily Mail
Published: 23:21, 20 September 2015
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242550/Cameron-pig-bemused-look-face-future-PM-took-outrageous-initiation-ceremony-joining-Oxford-dining-society.html


When Cameron arrived at Oxford, it was in the wake of the huge success of the TV series Brideshead Revisited.

Based on Evelyn Waugh’s novel, it featured the handsome and decadent Lord Sebastian Flyte, who wore a cricket pullover and over-indulged in alcohol.

Did Cameron take this Edwardian fop as his inspiration? James Delingpole, an Oxford friend, certainly recalls the future PM being fond of wearing a cricket sweater.

‘There was a division at Oxford between those of us who wanted to live the Brideshead lifestyle — to ape it — and the people wearing donkey jackets who were in support of the miners,’ he says.

‘The atmosphere among those of us who wanted to live the Brideshead life was really quite pleasant. There were cocktail parties in the Master’s [head of college] Garden . . . and we could all play at being Sebastian Flyte.’

But Cameron went a great deal further. He also got involved in the notorious Oxford dining society, the Piers Gaveston, named after the lover of Edward II, which specialises in bizarre rituals and sexual excess.

A distinguished Oxford contemporary claims Cameron once took part in an outrageous initiation ceremony at a Piers Gaveston event, involving a dead pig. His extraordinary suggestion is that the future PM inserted a private part of his anatomy into the animal’s mouth.

The source — himself an MP — first made the allegation out of the blue at a business dinner in June 2014. Lowering his voice, he claimed to have seen photographic evidence of this disgusting ritual.

My co-author Isabel Oakeshott and I initially assumed this was a joke. It was therefore a surprise when, some weeks later, the MP repeated the allegation.



Some months later, he repeated it a third time, providing a little more detail. The pig’s head, he claimed, had been resting on the lap of a Piers Gaveston society member while Cameron performed the act.

The MP also gave us the dimensions of the alleged photograph, and provided the name of the individual who he claims has it in his keeping.

The owner, however, has failed to respond to our approaches. Perhaps it is a case of mistaken identity. Yet it is an elaborate story for an otherwise credible figure to invent.

Furthermore, there are a number of accounts of pigs’ heads at debauched parties in Cameron’s day.


Bullingdon boy: David Cameron pictured (centre frame) as part of the Bullingdon Club at Oxford in 1988




The late Count Gottfried von Bismarck , an Oxford contemporary of Cameron’s, reportedly threw dinner parties featuring the heads of pigs. Shocking claims of Cameron taking part in an initiation ceremony at a Piers Gaveston event, involving a dead pig, have emerged in a new unauthorised biography by Lord Ashcroft


The late Count Gottfried von Bismarck, an Oxford contemporary of Cameron’s, reportedly threw dinner parties featuring the heads of pigs. (He later became notorious after Olivia Channon, daughter of a Tory minister, died of a heroin overdose in his Christ Church bedroom.)

Meanwhile, Cameron had joined yet another dubious society — the notorious Bullingdon Club — a riotous drinking club for a highly select band of the super-rich.

The bespoke uniform, of navy tailcoats, mustard-coloured waistcoats and sky-blue bow ties, could run to thousands of pounds, putting membership beyond the reach of ordinary students.

So how much significance should be attached to Cameron’s decision to join the Bullingdon Club?

One Tory colleague thinks that the answer is ‘considerable’. The MP concerned was once asked to join the club himself, but attended just one gathering before walking out in disgust.

‘What it basically involved was getting drunk and standing on restaurant tables, shouting about “f***ing plebs”,’ he says. ‘It was all about despising poor people.’

For his part, James Delingpole admits he ‘rather wanted’ to be in the Bullingdon, which had a recruitment ritual of trashing the room of any prospective member. He says: ‘Looking back — a) I didn’t have enough money, and b) I wouldn’t have actually enjoyed the sort of things they did, because I’m not very good at drinking heinous quantities and behaving really, really badly.

‘It’s about mindless destruction, and conspicuous excess and the rather ugly side of upper-class life. It’s loathsome.’

In Cameron’s defence, there’s no evidence that he damaged any property or hurt or offended others. Instead, his participation in club activities appears to have been relatively measured.

David Worth, an American postgraduate student who was in the club at the same time, recalls how his first outing involved taking a boat on the Thames to Cliveden House, the former stately home in Berkshire which was at the centre of the Profumo Scandal in the Sixties and is now a luxury hotel.

‘I remember David quoting Winston Churchill extensively by memory — Churchill was a bit of a lush, so they were quotes about drinking — and he was very funny, he said.

‘A few leaned over the side of the boat occasionally — if you’ve drunk two bottles of champagne in an hour, your stomach’s going to get queasy.’

London Mayor Boris Johnson says of the Bullingdon Club: ‘You wake up with that terrible hung-over sense of shame, accentuated by the feeling that you could have had much more fun if you’d just taken your girlfriend out to dinner. What was the bloody point?’

Cameron may well have come to the same conclusion. Despite his extra-curricular activities, he took his studies very seriously and was highly regarded by tutors.


Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242550/Cameron-pig-bemused-look-face-future-PM-took-outrageous-initiation-ceremony-joining-Oxford-dining-society.html#ixzz3mNiDajkL




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Isn't James Delingpole the British reporter that AJ has on from time to time about Bilderberg?
"Logic is an enemy and truth is a menace." ~ Rod Serling
"Cops today are nothing but an armed tax collector" ~ Frank Serpico
"To be normal, to drink Coca-Cola and eat Kentucky Fried Chicken is to be in a conspiracy against yourself."
"People that don't want to make waves sit in stagnant waters."

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Isn't James Delingpole the British reporter that AJ has on from time to time about Bilderberg?

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_Delingpole

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NOW I understand why Miliband didn't like that bacon sandwich:
David HAMERON ridiculed on Twitter over #piggate

    Prime Minister roundly mocked online over dead pig initiation allegations
    Mr Cameron accused of putting a 'private part' in a dead pig's mouth
    Thousands of messages posted on Twitter mocking the Tory leader
    He was dubbed 'David Hameron' and romantically linked to Miss Piggy


By Tom McTague, Deputy Political Editor for MailOnline
Published: 10:09, 21 September 2015
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3243066/NOW-understand-Miliband-didn-t-like-bacon-sandwich-David-HAMERON-ridiculed-Twitter-piggate.html



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Who was Piers Gaveston ?

Quick answer, Piers Gaveston was the Gay Boyfriend of KING Edward II, son of Edward Longshanks (braveheart villain)  . . .

He was murdered by the Barons who eventually simply had enough of this in the face obscenity of a man, they sandwiched him in-between two mattresses, and for the punishment to fit the crime, inserted a red hot poker up his arse... This was also designed to leave no visible marks and further scandal.

This is understandably left out of most history books, and establishment historians have been busy trying to cover up this little part of history . . .


So what kind of a person would want to join a secret society named in homour of Piers Gaveston  ?
Damn good question eh ?


Funny that explanation is missing from Wikipedia !

Piers Gaveston Secret Society
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Piers_Gaveston_Society


Guess Who Else is a Member !!! LOL


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A broken promise and why I wrote this book:
LORD ASHCROFT reveals how he went from supporter to critic of Cameron

By Lord Ashcroft For The Daily Mail
Published: 23:58, 20 September 2015
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242581/A-broken-promise-wrote-book-LORD-ASHCROFT-reveals-went-supporter-critic-Cameron.html


Shortly before he became Prime Minister, one of David Cameron’s Shadow Cabinet colleagues told me: ‘Cameron’s word is as good as the paper it’s written on.’

I have since had much cause to reflect on that comment.

Today I am one of David Cameron’s critics. But I began as a supporter of the man who, whatever else you say about him, has managed to increase the number of Conservative seats over the past two elections by 120 — more, even, than Margaret Thatcher.

That is a remarkable achievement. But to some, including his old friend, former political adviser Derek Laud, Cameron is simply ‘lucky, lucky, lucky’.

There is some truth in this. He would be the first to acknowledge — and indeed has said himself — that he has been blessed with immense good fortune.

He was lucky in his upbringing, his family’s wealth, his education, his talent, his even temperament and his connections.

Once in Parliament, he was lucky in the circle of friends and advisers who surrounded him, and the qualities they brought to bear.

He was also lucky in his home life, his happy marriage and a sunny outlook that has helped him deal with personal tragedy and at the same time draw weary voters to a new and perhaps different kind of Conservative leader.

Finally, Cameron was lucky in his opponents: Gordon Brown, a beleaguered Prime Minister, and Ed Miliband, a hapless and unconvincing Opposition leader.

Then, when Cameron failed to win a majority in 2010, he was lucky that the leader of the Liberal Democrats was Nick Clegg, a man with whom he could do business.

But one can acknowledge the Prime Minister’s luck without dismissing him for it. The question to ask is: what did he do with it?

First, he persuaded enough voters to switch to the Conservatives to put the party back in government in 2010. And five years later he confounded expectations to win an election with an overall majority.

Despite all this, David Cameron has plenty of critics, of which, as I have said, I am one.

Long after he became Prime Minister, the impression persisted that he was more interested in holding the office than in using its power to achieve anything.

His laissez-faire approach can create the impression that he is insufficiently concerned by results, and more than once he has appeared so relaxed that he has only stirred to avert disaster at the last minute.

But my own particular beef with him is more personal.

I first met David Cameron in 2005, when he was running for the leadership and I was on the Conservative Party board.

He came to see me in my office and we had a brief discussion about the many challenges the party faced — and how he could make the changes required to win in 2010.

I was impressed: Cameron presented a good case, and I found him refreshing. I was unsure whether he was ready to lead the party, but there was no doubt in my mind his time would come.

Shortly after he became leader in late 2005, Cameron asked to see me again. He’d just read my latest book, which argued that the party needed to be more focused and disciplined when targeting marginal seats and also had to grasp how it was seen by voters who ought to have been supporters.

Cameron was keen to bring these lessons to bear. Accordingly, he asked me to become deputy chairman of the party, with responsibility for its private research and work to do with target seats.

I was delighted to accept, but carried on working as agreed from my office in Cowley Street. Then, as the 2010 election drew closer, Cameron asked me to move into party headquarters in Millbank so that all his team would be under one roof.

This request gave me some concern. I knew that moving to Central Office would put me in the firing line, and that I’d come under increasing attack.

Of course, I’m well used to the scrutiny that goes with my public profile. But I didn’t relish the prospect of attracting more hostile attention to either myself or my businesses.

I had a number of conversations with Cameron about this proposed move, and it was during one of these that I believe we agreed the type of role I’d play if he became Prime Minister.

It was certainly not an insignificant one. I made full and contemporaneous notes of our discussion — but it later became clear that Cameron had a different understanding of what we’d agreed in principle.

Suffice to say that my uneasy relationship with Cameron since 2010 dates back to the undertaking I believe he made during that conversation.

Still, encouraged by the prospect of participating in a Cameron government, I agreed to move into 30 Millbank for the remainder of the 2010 campaign.

And, just as I predicted, I soon found myself under the increasingly hostile gaze of Labour and the Lib Dems — particularly over my tax status in relation to my membership of the Lords.

In 2009, I discussed the matter in detail with Cameron. He was therefore fully aware of my status as a so-called ‘non dom’ — the rule that allows some wealthy UK residents to limit the tax they pay on earnings outside the country.

Indeed, we had a conversation about how we could delay revealing my tax arrangements until after the election.

In the event, this proved difficult, because Labour dug out the information under Freedom of Information legislation. But nothing that subsequently emerged in March 2010 about my tax status was a surprise to Cameron. The media furore was unpleasant. But I knew it would blow over, and looked forward to being part of Cameron’s administration.

So, once he became Prime Minister, I waited — as many do — for him to call me. After hearing nothing for a couple of days, I mentioned this to Andrew Feldman, who was co-chairman of the party.

Shortly afterwards, Cameron phoned to thank me profusely for all the work I’d done. I thanked him in turn and asked what my next role would be. There was silence at the end of the phone. ‘Ah, it’s difficult,’ he replied awkwardly. ‘We probably need to have another conversation.’

I was left hanging until the second Sunday after he became Prime Minister, when he invited me to a family lunch at Chequers. He took me for a walk in the garden, and told me that Liberal Democrat leader Nick Clegg had vetoed the idea of giving me any job in government.

Recently, after Clegg stepped down as leader of his party, my office checked this version of events with his office. Clegg said he had no recollection of barring any Conservative appointments.

Perhaps Cameron’s conscience pricked him a little, because a short while later, I did get an offer — to be a junior whip in the Foreign Office.

After putting my neck on the line for nearly ten years — both as party treasurer under William Hague (1998-2001) and as deputy chairman (2005-10) — and after ploughing some £8 million into the party, I regarded this as a declinable offer.

It would have been better had Cameron offered me nothing at all. However, whatever my private feelings, I had no desire to embarrass him and resolved not to tell anybody what had happened. I’m revealing it now only to explain why our relationship has been somewhat strained since 2010.

Despite my disappointment, my new book about Cameron is not about settling scores.

Indeed, I was so anxious that it should be objective, that I asked Isabel Oakeshott, then political editor of the Sunday Times, to be my co-author.

From the start, Downing Street was wary. Cameron even privately discouraged Oakeshott from getting involved, warning that she’d get caught in crossfire between us.

The people around him were discouraged from speaking to us. Happily, however, a number of those close to him agreed to co-operate, sometimes on condition that they remained anonymous.

This is the result.

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242581/A-broken-promise-wrote-book-LORD-ASHCROFT-reveals-went-supporter-critic-Cameron.html


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How Cameron's own spin doctor called him a posh tosser:
LORD ASHCROFT reveals what Tory mastermind really thought of PM

    Lynton Crosby played key role in David Cameron's leadership of Tories
    But he described him to media tycoon in private conversation as 'tosser'
    Sources suggested Australian strategist 'doesn’t really rate' Cameron

By Lord Ashcroft For The Daily Mail
Published: 00:25, 21 September 2015
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242599/How-Cameron-s-spin-doctor-called-posh-t-er-LORD-ASHCROFT-reveals-Tory-mastermind-really-thought-PM.html


‘Where is that posh c***?’ spluttered Lynton Crosby, scanning the room for any sign of Cameron.

The 2005 General Election was imminent and Cameron was nowhere to be seen.

As his star soared under the then Tory leader, Michael Howard, Cameron had been asked to write the manifesto, propelling him to the heart of the party machine, laying the foundation for his own bid for the top job.

He was also forging a professional relationship with Crosby, the Australian strategist drafted in to run the campaign.

Yet in the final weeks of the 2005 campaign, Cameron absented himself. His official excuse was that he needed to campaign in his own constituency.

As it is a very safe seat, others suspected that his absence was more to do with his fear that the election was going to be lost — and that he should start distancing himself from Howard.

As nerves frayed before polling day, Crosby made no secret of his frustration with Cameron’s sudden disappearance from Central Office.

Yet the rapport they established before he vanished was important. Later, Crosby would play a key role in Cameron’s own leadership of the party, helping deliver successive Conservative victories in the London mayoral elections in 2008 and 2012.

He would also mastermind the Tories’ triumph in 2015. As MPs and commentators surveyed the new political landscape on May 8, and the wreckage of dozens of Labour and Liberal Democrat careers, there was only one name on their lips apart from David Cameron: Lynton Crosby.

How had the so-called Wizard of Oz pulled it off? It was not even as if he was entirely convinced by his candidate: during a private conversation with a media tycoon towards the end of the campaign, he went so far as to label Cameron as a ‘tosser’.

It was an extraordinarily risky indiscretion — though the Australian probably puts many others in the same category. Yet other sources have suggested Crosby ‘doesn’t really rate’ Cameron.

A friend says: ‘He is a consummate professional, very dispassionate, and works with what he’s given. But he is not a great admirer [of the PM].’

For Crosby, the election result had been two-and-a-half years in the making and was vindication against those who’d questioned his abilities.

When he signed with the Conservative Party in November 2012 for a basic salary of £200,000 a year plus an undisclosed sum for overseeing all the party’s private polling, a number of noses were put out of joint.

Senior strategists inside No 10 disliked the Australian’s ‘unusually controlling modus operandi’ and the way he monopolised the PM’s ear.

Certainly, Crosby could be brazen in his drive for total control. In a measure of his uncompromising style, he told Cameron that neither he nor George Osborne should ever disagree with him or challenge him in front of anyone else — a demand rejected by the Chancellor.

From the start, Crosby insisted the campaign should focus squarely on the economic recovery, and that nothing should be allowed to distract from the key message: an appeal to let the Tories ‘finish the job’. MPs who strayed into riskier territory received swift and sharp reminders to stick to the text.

One guilty party reportedly received a note from campaign headquarters saying: ‘That’s not f***ing helpful, is it?’

Cameron himself would receive periodic emails from Crosby tagged ‘WTF’, short for ‘What the f***’.

The first time one of the messages appeared in his inbox he was not wearing his glasses, and mistakenly took it to be from the World Economic Forum.


Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242599/How-Cameron-s-spin-doctor-called-posh-t-er-LORD-ASHCROFT-reveals-Tory-mastermind-really-thought-PM.html

Offline donnay

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So Oxford is to England what Yale is to America.  Bill Clinton went to Oxford too. 
"Logic is an enemy and truth is a menace." ~ Rod Serling
"Cops today are nothing but an armed tax collector" ~ Frank Serpico
"To be normal, to drink Coca-Cola and eat Kentucky Fried Chicken is to be in a conspiracy against yourself."
"People that don't want to make waves sit in stagnant waters."

EvadingGrid

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So Oxford is to England what Yale is to America.  Bill Clinton went to Oxford too.

LOL - sheds new light on wot Bill got up to at Oxford.  :)  ;D  ::)  :o

Time to ask if all Bill Clinton's girlfriends woz strictly speaking kosher

And yea, Yale is a poor man's Oxford.

EvadingGrid

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Re: David Cameron -+- Secret Societies -+- PIG Sex -+- DAILY TORY-GRAPH PANICS
« Reply #14 on: September 21, 2015, 11:15:27 AM »
DAILY TORY-GRAPH PANICS

Oh no, the plebs conned into voting for the Blue Team exposed to the voters.

Time to plant stories to spread uncertainty and doubt regarding the allegations, whose basis in fact is beyond dispute.

Is it true that David Cameron had sex with a pig? It really doesn't matter
Lord Ashcroft's claims will amuse those who already hate the Prime Minister, but they won't change anyone's mind

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#PigGate farce: Story of Cameron’s ‘private part’ in dead pig’s mouth resonates gloriously online
http://www.rt.com/uk/316045-cameron-dead-pig-jokes/

 The #PigGate scandal, stemming from a startling claim that David Cameron put “a private part of his anatomy” into a dead pig’s mouth at a student initiation ceremony at Oxford, has sparked an endless barrage of jokes and mockery online.

Quoting a “distinguished” contemporary, the Daily Mail reported that the then-future British Prime Minister, in his student days in Oxford, participated in an outrageous initiation ceremony that involved a dead pig’s body and at least one of Cameron’s “private” parts.


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Ashcroft hints he's planning second book critical of Cameron - Politics live
http://www.theguardian.com/politics/blog/live/2015/sep/21/cameron-hit-by-student-drugs-and-debauchery-allegations-in-ashcroft-biography-politics-live

Bad news for David Cameron. Following the publication of this biography, Lord Ashcroft may publish another potentially damaging memoir, he has hinted.

On his Twitter feed, Ashcroft has just posted a link to the full preface from his book.

FULL TEXT HERE
http://www.lordashcroft.com/call_me_dave_preface.pdf

Much of it appears in his article in today’s Mail. But the Mail left out this revelation. (Bold type inserted by me.)

Despite the disappointments I have described [no getting a government job], I want to be clear about my motivation for writing this book, which – however sorry I remain about what happened – is not about settling scores. I do not feature in the narrative at all, because I wanted to tell Cameron’s life story, not mine. My role in the party while he was Leader of the Opposition will be kept for another day.

He also reveals that he is already planning the second edition of Call Me Dave.

    [Cameron] remained suspicious, and those around him were discouraged from speaking to us during our research.

    Happily, a number of individuals close to him have helped, some only on condition of anonymity. Their input has been enormously valuable and it is a pity they cannot be thanked here. They know who they are. Perhaps when we come to update this book, as we intend, Cameron will have no fear. An overall majority is a wonderful achievement, however slim the margin. He has much of which to be proud.

That “have no fear” line is priceless, dripping with irony and menace.

worcesteradam

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Sorry its not the same thing but its related. The story of what goes on at Oxford made me think of this


A woman was arrested today after posting a photograph on Twitter of chancellor George Osborne at her flat when she worked as a madame at an escort agency

EvadingGrid

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David Cameron biography:
No 10 refuses to comment on debauchery claims
Downing Steet tight-lipped on allegations PM was involved in drug-taking environment at university and bizarre dinner club initiation ritual
http://www.theguardian.com/politics/2015/sep/21/david-cameron-biography-downing-st-debauchery-claims

Downing Street has refused to comment on the allegations of debauchery by David Cameron in his university days levelled by his former Conservative deputy chairman Lord Ashcroft, saying they “would not dignify” the claims.

At a regular weekly press briefing, the prime minister’s official spokesman repeatedly said she would not comment on Ashcroft’s book, serialised in the Daily Mail, adding that Ashcroft had himself set out his reasons for writing the book – a reference to No 10’s belief that the book was fuelled by a desire for personal revenge.
Live Ashcroft hints he's planning second book critical of Cameron - Politics live
Rolling coverage of all the day’s political developments as they happen, including Lord Ashcroft’s drugs and debauchery allegations about David Cameron
Read more

Downing Street also refused to say if Cameron intended to sue Ashcroft for libel, or to discuss allegations that the prime minister knew about his non-dom tax status prior to the 2010 election, something Cameron has previously denied.

Ashcroft’s unofficial biography of Cameron has made a series of claims about his involvement in a drug-taking environment at university, a bizarre dinner club initiation ritual and his knowledge of the peer’s offshore tax status.

The publication of extracts in the Daily Mail, two weeks before the Tories’ autumn conference, is a sign of how far Ashcroft has fallen out with the prime minister, who is said not to have followed through on a promise to give him a significant job after the 2010 general election.

The prime minister’s spokeswoman said: “The author has set out his reasons for writing the book. The PM is focused on running the country.”

She also said the issue of Ashcroft’s non-dom status predates this government, adding: “It is a line in the book and we are not going to comment on a book.”
From #piggate to #Hameron: how Twitter reacted to David Cameron claims
Read more

The response from No 10 is clearly intended to kill interest in the book, rather than offer a specific denial.

Ashcroft wrote that he had a personal “beef” with Cameron because he did not give him a role in the coalition, claiming Nick Clegg, the Liberal Democrat deputy prime minister, had blocked it. Cameron later reconsidered and offered Ashcroft a job as a junior whip in the Foreign Office.

Ashcroft wrote: “After putting my neck on the line for nearly 10 years – both as party treasurer under William Hague and as deputy chairman – and after ploughing some £8m into the party, I regarded this as a declinable offer. It would have been better had Cameron offered me nothing at all.”

The book, co-written by the journalist Isabel Oakeshott, also alleges that Cameron knew in 2009 that Ashcroft had non-dom status, meaning the donor legally did not pay UK tax on overseas earnings.

When a row about this blew up in March 2010, just before the election, the prime minister claimed only to have been aware about it for less than month.

The biography also makes claims about the prime minister’s time at university, saying an MP had seen photographic evidence that Cameron put a “private part of his anatomy” into a dead pig’s head as part of a dining club initiation ritual.

The MP told the authors Cameron attended a dining club called Piers Gaveston, named after Edward II’s lover and known for its debauchery, as well as being part of the Bullingdon drinking club, which was notorious for trashing rooms.

Speaking to the biographers, one Tory MP said he had been asked to join the Bullingdon Club but walked out of the first event in disgust and considered it was all about “despising poor people”.

The book does not provide any evidence of Cameron ever having been involved in any destruction at the Bullingdon club, and the individual who is said to have a photograph of the incident with the pig has not provided any corroboration.

A friend from university also said Cameron smoked cannabis with him occasionally while listening to Supertramp as part of a group called the Flam Club.
The David Cameron #piggate storm is a sideshow from the real issues. It’s certainly effective
Suzanne Moore
Suzanne Moore
Read more

James Delingpole, now a rightwing journalist, told the authors he took the drug with Cameron and another friend at his room at Christ Church college, Oxford University. “My drug of choice was weed, and I smoked weed with Dave,” he reportedly said.

READ MORE
http://www.theguardian.com/politics/2015/sep/21/david-cameron-biography-downing-st-debauchery-claims


EvadingGrid

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Sorry its not the same thing but its related. The story of what goes on at Oxford made me think of this


A woman was arrested today after posting a photograph on Twitter of chancellor George Osborne at her flat when she worked as a madame at an escort agency

NO !
Your RIGHT to post that !

It is all Highly Important in getting the correct Big Picture

Secret Societies,
Prostitutes,
Cocaine,
The Pig Incident,
Nath Rothschild,
Dead Girls,
George Osborne,
Boris Johnson,

its a long list Connect the Dots Folks

EvadingGrid

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So Oxford is to England what Yale is to America.  Bill Clinton went to Oxford too.

Time to rethink exactly what Bill Clinton did at Oxford, with his room mate Strobe Talbot.


Offline donnay

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British Prime Minister David Cameron put private part inside dead pig during college initiation, book claims

 BY Leonard Greene
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS
Updated: Monday, September 21, 2015, 8:28 AM

How's this for a pig in a poke?

A soon-to-be-published book makes a shocking claim that British Prime Minister David Cameron put a “private part of his anatomy” in a dead pig’s mouth as part of a student initiation ritual at Oxford.

The unauthorized biography said photographic evidence exists of Cameron carrying out the bizarre act while the pig’s head rested on the lap of a member of the Piers Gaveston Society — a dining club at Oxford, according to London’s Daily Mail.

The swine saga was revealed in “Call Me Dave,” a biography of Cameron co-written by Parliament member Michael Ashcroft and journalist Isabel Oakeshott.

The book alleges the conservative Cameron, 48, got stoned at frequent pot parties and had a parade of pretty women coming in and out of his dorm room.

But the most outrageous claim is that the student Cameron stuck his prime member in a dead hog’s head.

The authors do not entirely go whole hog, allowing for an error on the part of a Cameron classmate.

Read more:  http://www.nydailynews.com/news/world/british-pm-david-cameron-put-private-part-dead-pig-book-article-1.2368046
"Logic is an enemy and truth is a menace." ~ Rod Serling
"Cops today are nothing but an armed tax collector" ~ Frank Serpico
"To be normal, to drink Coca-Cola and eat Kentucky Fried Chicken is to be in a conspiracy against yourself."
"People that don't want to make waves sit in stagnant waters."

Offline donnay

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Time to rethink exactly what Bill Clinton did at Oxford, with his roomate Strobe Talbot.

The buggery /perverseness / evil is endless with these people if you stop and think about it.
"Logic is an enemy and truth is a menace." ~ Rod Serling
"Cops today are nothing but an armed tax collector" ~ Frank Serpico
"To be normal, to drink Coca-Cola and eat Kentucky Fried Chicken is to be in a conspiracy against yourself."
"People that don't want to make waves sit in stagnant waters."

EvadingGrid

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The buggery /perverseness / evil is endless with these people if you stop and think about it.

I think you have to be over 21 to do that  ;D

Offline TahoeBlue

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so what Free Masonic lodges do all these politicians belong to? and what degree have they attained?

http://www.katesharpleylibrary.net/51c5t6
A wink, a nod, or a shake of the hand: on the Masons
Stuart Christie



If secrecy is to be considered a factor in British politics and commerce then without doubt Freemasonry is one of its principal vehicles. Freemasonry is the largest semi-covert organisation of the western bourgeoisie, with over six million members worldwide sharing a vision of a unified world order bound together through a series of interlocking Masonic alliances. Among the worlds most influential institutions must be the United Grand Lodge of England, the mother lodge of Craft Freemasonry, with its headquarters at Freemasons Hall in Great Queen Street near Covent Garden. It is here that the wealthy and influential members of the British Establishment meet in conditions of ritual secrecy, ostensibly to listen to lectures on Masonic history and to discuss charitable and. other Masonic business. In practice, the Masonic brotherhood constitutes a clandestine network for the defence of the status quo and established privilege, a mutual-aid society for the British ruling class.
...

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/uknews/10661581/Freemasons-millions-arent-true-charity-rules-judge.html
Freemasons’ millions aren’t true charity, rules judge
Freemasons denied multi-million pound tax break after a judge says emphasis on caring for fellow members means its giving is not “wholly philanthropic”
By Agencies
8:48PM GMT 25 Feb 2014

Freemasons will be denied a multi-million pound tax break after a judge ruled that their governing body was not sufficiently “philanthropic” to be exempt from VAT, despite being the second largest charitable donor in the country.
...
Quentin Humberstone, the Grand Lodge Treasurer, said the rituals for which Freemasonry is most famous were nowadays “generally something for the few”.
...


http://beforeitsnews.com/scandals/2012/11/aangirfan-freemasons-cover-up-of-top-child-abuse-rings-2430322.html
FREEMASONS COVER-UP OF TOP CHILD ABUSE RINGS
Wednesday, November 7, 2012 2:22
Reportedly, top freemasons are involved in top pedophile rings. All across the UK, child abuse has taken place in children’s homes and schools. Reportedly, the abusers include top people in military intelligence (think of Blunt, Burgess and Oldfield), top people in the police, top judges and top people in government.

http://204.3.136.66/web/journal-files/Issues/sep-oct05/beresiner.html
Freemasons’ Hall is an impressive building by any standard, and it is dominated by the Grand Temple totally isolated from the adjoining structures, allowing for a wonderful sense of peace and quite. It stands 120 feet in length, 90 feet in width and 62 feet in height. The extraordinary Masonic bronze doors, each weighing one and a quarter tons, open unto the impressive chamber that seats 1,700 brethren. The ceiling consists entirely of a mosaic design depicting Masonic emblems and symbols including allegorical figures of the four cardinal virtues: Prudence, Temperance, Fortitude, and Justice. In addition to the Grand Temple there are nineteen other Craft and Royal Arch rooms in the building, as well as offices, meeting rooms, and the usual facilities. Rather ironically in recent years we have reverted to the traditions began in Sandby’s original Hall, and the Grand Temple is now again being hired out for performance by opera companies for musical concerts which recently included Mozart’s Magic Flute.

Behold, happy is the man whom God correcteth: therefore despise not thou the chastening of the Almighty: For he maketh sore, and bindeth up: he woundeth, and his hands make whole ; He shall deliver thee in six troubles: yea, in seven there shall no evil touch thee. - Job 5

EvadingGrid

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David Cameron Stays Silent As ‘Pig Gate’ Continues On Social Media
http://www.unilad.co.uk/articles/david-cameron-stays-silent-as-pig-gate-continues-on-social-media/

Yesterday, it emerged that David Cameron allegedly dipped his genitals into a dead pig’s mouth while at university, and understandably, it set the internet alight.

I suppose it’s not often you get to hear about the leader of your country once having weird pig sex, so the elation on social media once the news broke was more than expected, and today, Downing Street is still silent on the matter.

Basically, the story goes that the young whippersnapper inserted a “private part of his anatomy” into a dead pig’s mouth during his student days at the prestigious Oxford University.


EvadingGrid

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BBC Ignores Story

Yup, what a surprise !


EvadingGrid

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Labour has no comment on the David Cameron story. But it has been handing out Percy Pig sweets
http://i100.independent.co.uk/article/labour-has-no-comment-on-the-david-cameron-story-but-it-has-been-handing-out-percy-pig-sweets--bk3ISa8OIe

There's only one story in town today, the claim, made in an unauthorised biography of David Cameron, that the prime minister did something quite bad to a dead pig as part of a university society initiation ceremony.

Call Me Dave, by Tory peer Lord Ashcroft and journalist Isabel Oakeshott, claims that Cameron, ahem, put a "private part of his anatomy" into a dead pig's mouth.

Downing Street has said it will not comment on any aspect of the biography, which is being serialised in the Daily Mail, and Labour also says it has nothing to say about the story.

The party's press officers did however find the time to hand out some sweets to journalists in Westminster.


EvadingGrid

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Drugs, debauchery and the making of an extraordinary Prime Minister:
For years rumours have dogged him. Now, the truth about the shockingly decadent Oxford days of the gifted Bullingdon boy

    Shocking claims emerge of David Cameron's university days in new book
    Call Me Dave: The Unauthorised Biography is written by Michael Ashcroft
    Dinner party guest claims to have seen cocaine in the Cameron household
    But source did not see either Cameron or his wife Samantha take the drug

By Michael Ashcroft and Isabel Oakeshott For The Daily Mail
Published: 23:00, 20 September 2015
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242504/Drugs-debauchery-making-extraordinary-Prime-Minister-years-rumours-dogged-truth-shockingly-decadent-Oxford-days-gifted-Bullingdon-boy.html


The door was always shut, but anyone walking past might have caught a whiff of the sweet musky smell of drugs and heard laughter and music from within.

Dragging on their joints as they sprawled on the floor were the future Prime Minister, David Cameron; James Fergusson — later to become a distinguished writer; and James Delingpole, now a high-profile Right-wing journalist.

The setting was Delingpole’s room in Peckwater Quad, one of the finest quadrangles in Oxford’s Christ Church college. Often, the trio would be listening to the Seventies rock band Supertramp, and bantering inconsequentially about their love lives while getting stoned.




They even gave themselves a name: The Flam Club. (A flam is a succession of rapid drum beats, which often feature in Supertramp tracks.)

‘My drug of choice was weed [marijuana] — and I smoked weed with Dave because James’s drug of choice was also weed,’ says Delingpole. ‘So he and James would come round to my room and the three of us would listen to Supertramp albums.

‘I had a room on the top floor, and we’d all sit on the floor and smoke dope.’

It wasn’t the first time Cameron had experimented with cannabis. At Eton, he’d been ‘busted’ for taking the drug, and narrowly avoided being expelled just a few weeks before he was due to sit his O-levels. It was sufficiently serious for police to be called in, and seven boys were expelled.

Friends, however, say that Cameron was only a bit-player — normally, according to one Eton contemporary, James Deen: ‘He was quite goody-goody.’

Like many boys before him, he may well have been influenced by his peers. At Oxford, he’d gravitated towards Fergusson — who was studying English with Delingpole at Christ Church — because he knew him from Eton.

Although they had very different personalities, the three became firm friends in the mid-Eighties.

Fergusson, according to Delingpole, ‘had just come back from Guatemala and El Salvador — and had long hair and he’d strum his guitar. Dave and I used to tease him for being a f***ing hippy.’

There’s no suggestion Cameron ever had anything more than the occasional joint while at Oxford, where he was studying politics, philosophy and economics.

Indeed, Delingpole says that even if Cameron had fancied something stronger, class-A drugs were hard to find. ‘I’d have been doing class-A if they were available — they just weren’t,’ he insists.


The Conservative PM (back row, far right) poses alongside others including Andrew Feldman (back row, 2nd left) at Brasenose College, Oxford



James Delingpole (pictured, right, with his brother - left - and the PM in the centre), now a high-profile Right-wing journalist, claims he smoked marijuana with David Cameron while the pair were studying at Oxford


Did Cameron go on to dabble with hard drugs in his 20s and early 30s? The question has been hotly debated in Westminster circles.

In the absence of a photograph of him snorting cocaine, there is no proof. But we have spoken to one member of his social circle who recalls the drug being in open circulation at a dinner party in the Camerons’ home.

This guest did not see either Cameron or his wife take the drug, but the fact those present felt comfortable snorting it under their roof suggests it was not an unfamiliar scene.

Further evidence about Cameron’s use of drugs falls into the category of ‘hearsay’. Ed Miliband’s former spin doctor Tom Baldwin, who was notorious for his own cocaine habit during his earlier career as a journalist, has privately told several sources that he’s seen Cameron taking cocaine.

We have spoken to two individuals, neither of whom has an agenda to discredit the Prime Minister, who say they’ve been told this by Baldwin. Asked about it now, however, Baldwin refuses to comment.

Cameron has been asked more than once if he’s ever taken cocaine. He has repeatedly refused to deny it, though he has denied snorting it since becoming a parliamentarian. When asked about cannabis, he merely says, without further elaboration, that he had ‘a normal university experience’.

To make a mark, a new backbencher must find a subject and make it their territory. Cameron’s choice was unusual and controversial: drugs. His opportunity arose when he became a member of the Home Affairs Select Committee.

As luck would have it, the chairman announced plans to investigate Government drugs policy, a subject Cameron described as a ‘no-go area for most politicians’ but which, for personal reasons, was close to his heart.

He felt the law was unduly harsh on people caught with cannabis — which had clearly never done him any lasting harm. But it’s his attitude to hard drugs — in particular, heroin — that is more interesting.

The truth is that, through a close relative, Cameron understands only too well the terrible damage that can be wreaked by hard drugs.

We will call this person X: although their identity is an open secret at Westminster, it would cause unnecessary distress to refer to them by name. In any case, the individual in question is now drug-free, married and holds down a good job.

For some years, however, X was in the grip of crippling and life-threatening drug addiction, which involved at least one extensive period of residential rehabilitation at a South African clinic.


Ed Miliband’s former spin doctor Tom Baldwin (left), who was notorious for his own cocaine habit during his earlier career as a journalist, has privately told several sources that he’s seen Cameron taking cocaine


There is also a report that, while Cameron was a young MP, X’s partner acted as a drugs mule. This individual is said to have collapsed and died in an Argentinian airport when bags of narcotics burst in their stomach. This could not be verified without undue intrusion.

It is unclear when X’s problems began. What is known, though, is that X’s condition was a matter of great heartache for Cameron. It also explains why, soon after entering Parliament, he was prepared to stick his neck out on the divisive issue of drugs.

The trauma that he and his family experienced as they battled to help a loved one undoubtedly coloured his perspective on the law. It also equipped him to comment on the extent to which the needs of addicts are being met.

It’s indicative of how much he cared that he became patron of a drugs rehabilitation charity in his constituency, the Ley Community.

Twice a year, the charity would hold ‘graduation’ ceremonies for recovered addicts, during which they’d tell their stories. When he attended one of these ceremonies in 2006, Cameron became extremely emotional, and was photographed wiping away tears.

Paul Goodman, then the charity’s chief executive, recalls: ‘He’d just been elected Tory leader and said that in the past few months, he’d had to sit through many speeches by world figures — and none had moved him to the extent of what he’d heard that evening.’

So what were Cameron’s views on drugs at the time? He’s on record as saying that ‘State bans on anything’ are generally to be avoided.

It became apparent to colleagues that he inclined towards relaxing the law on some substances, and felt a new approach towards heroin addiction was required.

‘Safe injecting rooms at least get heroin users to a place where they can be contacted by the treatment agencies, so that the work of trying to get them off drugs can start,’ he argued.

The then Home Secretary, David Blunkett, suddenly announced that he was considering reclassifying cannabis from class B to C.

Cameron described the move as ‘sensible’ but ‘feeble’. He seemed drawn to the idea of wholesale decriminalisation of cannabis, saying that he’d be disappointed ‘if radical options were not at least looked at’.

The committee’s report, published in May 2002, didn’t go as far as he’d have liked, though it did make waves. Recommendations included downgrading ecstasy from class A to class B, and a trial of safe injecting rooms.

Later that year, he returned to the theme in the Commons with a bold speech way out of line with Tory policy. In a virtuoso performance, he spoke passionately about the rising death toll from drug abuse, making the case for a catalogue of reforms. He called on ministers ‘not to return to retribution and war on drugs’. That, he said, had been tried — and it didn’t work.

Cameron’s colleagues were appalled. According to a senior colleague, the whips were ‘incandescent’. This same MP, who later served in Cameron’s Cabinet, recalls: ‘With complete self-assurance, he just cruised into this speech, which effectively denounced official Conservative policy on drugs, with all the Labour members looking on.’

Given how passionately Cameron felt about the issue as a young MP, it’s intriguing that he has rarely mentioned drug policy since.

Since becoming PM, he’s been in a position to implement all the sweeping reforms he wanted back in 2002 — yet he’s chosen not to do so.

When a more recent Home Office report on drugs policy recommended relaxing the law, Cameron rejected the findings outright.

‘I don’t believe in decriminalising drugs that are illegal today,’ he said. ‘I’m a parent with three children; I don’t want to send out a message that somehow taking these drugs is OK or safe.’

Not to mention the pig with a bemused look on its face!

When Cameron arrived at Oxford, it was in the wake of the huge success of the TV series Brideshead Revisited.

Based on Evelyn Waugh’s novel, it featured the handsome and decadent Lord Sebastian Flyte, who wore a cricket pullover and over-indulged in alcohol.

Did Cameron take this Edwardian fop as his inspiration? James Delingpole, an Oxford friend, certainly recalls the future PM being fond of wearing a cricket sweater.

‘There was a division at Oxford between those of us who wanted to live the Brideshead lifestyle — to ape it — and the people wearing donkey jackets who were in support of the miners,’ he says.


Bullingdon boy: David Cameron pictured (centre frame) as part of the Bullingdon Club at Oxford in 1988

The atmosphere among those of us who wanted to live the Brideshead life was really quite pleasant. There were cocktail parties in the Master’s [head of college] Garden . . . and we could all play at being Sebastian Flyte.’

But Cameron went a great deal further. He also got involved in the notorious Oxford dining society, the Piers Gaveston, named after the lover of Edward II, which specialises in bizarre rituals and sexual excess.

A distinguished Oxford contemporary claims Cameron once took part in an outrageous initiation ceremony at a Piers Gaveston event, involving a dead pig. His extraordinary suggestion is that the future PM inserted a private part of his anatomy into the animal’s mouth.

The source — himself an MP — first made the allegation out of the blue at a business dinner in June 2014. Lowering his voice, he claimed to have seen photographic evidence of this disgusting ritual.

My co-author Isabel Oakeshott and I initially assumed this was a joke. It was therefore a surprise when, some weeks later, the MP repeated the allegation.

Some months later, he repeated it a third time, providing a little more detail. The pig’s head, he claimed, had been resting on the lap of a Piers Gaveston society member while Cameron performed the act.

The MP also gave us the dimensions of the alleged photograph, and provided the name of the individual who he claims has it in his keeping.

The owner, however, has failed to respond to our approaches. Perhaps it is a case of mistaken identity. Yet it is an elaborate story for an otherwise credible figure to invent.

Furthermore, there are a number of accounts of pigs’ heads at debauched parties in Cameron’s day.

The late Count Gottfried von Bismarck, an Oxford contemporary of Cameron’s, reportedly threw dinner parties featuring the heads of pigs. (He later became notorious after Olivia Channon, daughter of a Tory minister, died of a heroin overdose in his Christ Church bedroom.)

Meanwhile, Cameron had joined yet another dubious society — the notorious Bullingdon Club — a riotous drinking club for a highly select band of the super-rich. The bespoke uniform, of navy tailcoats, mustard-coloured waistcoats and sky-blue bow ties, could run to thousands of pounds, putting membership beyond the reach of ordinary students.

So how much significance should be attached to Cameron’s decision to join the Bullingdon Club?

One Tory colleague thinks that the answer is ‘considerable’. The MP concerned was once asked to join the club himself, but attended just one gathering before walking out in disgust.

‘What it basically involved was getting drunk and standing on restaurant tables, shouting about “f***ing plebs”,’ he says. ‘It was all about despising poor people.’

For his part, James Delingpole admits he ‘rather wanted’ to be in the Bullingdon, which had a recruitment ritual of trashing the room of any prospective member. He says: ‘Looking back — a) I didn’t have enough money, and b) I wouldn’t have actually enjoyed the sort of things they did, because I’m not very good at drinking heinous quantities and behaving really, really badly.

‘It’s about mindless destruction, and conspicuous excess and the rather ugly side of upper-class life. It’s loathsome.’

In Cameron’s defence, there’s no evidence that he damaged any property or hurt or offended others. Instead, his participation in club activities appears to have been relatively measured.

David Worth, an American postgraduate student who was in the club at the same time, recalls how his first outing involved taking a boat on the Thames to Cliveden House, the former stately home in Berkshire which was at the centre of the Profumo Scandal in the Sixties and is now a luxury hotel.

‘I remember David quoting Winston Churchill extensively by memory — Churchill was a bit of a lush, so they were quotes about drinking — and he was very funny, he said. ‘A few leaned over the side of the boat occasionally — if you’ve drunk two bottles of champagne in an hour, your stomach’s going to get queasy.’

London Mayor Boris Johnson says of the Bullingdon Club: ‘You wake up with that terrible hung-over sense of shame, accentuated by the feeling that you could have had much more fun if you’d just taken your girlfriend out to dinner. What was the bloody point?’

Cameron may well have come to the same conclusion. Despite his extra-curricular activities, he took his studies very seriously and was highly regarded by tutors.



Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3242504/Drugs-debauchery-making-extraordinary-Prime-Minister-years-rumours-dogged-truth-shockingly-decadent-Oxford-days-gifted-Bullingdon-boy.html





Offline TahoeBlue

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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=R3gYZqHRAV8
Freemasons Exposed (Part 2/8)
...
The Bullingdon Club is a strictly Masons-only affair at a dinning club within the grounds of Oxford Univeristy and is notorious for its members' wealth and ''destructive'' parties. One of the activites these a--holes partake in is to trash any bar or restaraunt and immediately pay for the damage, so cool man -_-

A few examples of the puppets in politics that belong to other Masonic societies and such, the BUllingdon Club is strictly upper end Masons only, we see Boris Johnson, George Osborn and David Cameron (there are even more) who all have a prominent place in the UK government on different parties, all are Freemasons.

Ex-Prime Minister of the UK, Gordon Brown.. his 'Real Grip of a Master Mason' handshake with (unknown).

| - - - -

The Founder: Cecil Rhodes and the Pursuit of Power
 By Robert I. Rotberg
Behold, happy is the man whom God correcteth: therefore despise not thou the chastening of the Almighty: For he maketh sore, and bindeth up: he woundeth, and his hands make whole ; He shall deliver thee in six troubles: yea, in seven there shall no evil touch thee. - Job 5

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Nathan Rothschild

I just want to remind readers . . . the name that the press is loathe to mention when reporting Bullingdon.

Offline TahoeBlue

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Nathan Rothschild

I just want to remind readers . . . the name that the press is loathe to mention when reporting Bullingdon.

yep covered in :

Nat Rothschilds (Birthday) GUEST LIST - Check this out !!!!!!!



Piers Gaveston Society, "noted for its predilection for rubber wear and whips, ."

Notable members
Nat Rothschild Financier, scion of the Rothschild family.

Hugh Grant[9] English actor and film producer.

Hugh's not talking:
Behold, happy is the man whom God correcteth: therefore despise not thou the chastening of the Almighty: For he maketh sore, and bindeth up: he woundeth, and his hands make whole ; He shall deliver thee in six troubles: yea, in seven there shall no evil touch thee. - Job 5

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David Dimbleby - host of BBC Question Time

That BBC production which is a bastion of fairness and balance is also a Bullingdon Club member
He is also the BBC Anchor for Election Coverage for every Election since 1979
His brother is also a BBC Anchor for flagship political programs and covers the Election on the other TV channel ITV
The father was a top BBC man and did flagship documentary program Panorama

What a stitch up, and the British Public have not got a clue !!!!!

THE ENTIRE FAMILY RUNS ALL THE MAIN ELECTION COVERAGE AND POLITICAL DEBATE !

EvadingGrid

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YouTube (quick clip)
Boris Johnson, David Cameron & The Bullingdon Club.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aYIGBsXzWKM

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YouTube 10 mins
Bullingdon Club George Osborne cocaine prostitutes sex with a dominatrix Conservative Party
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-6MMJFuwwPk


The truly observant will note the connection to the StClairs - yup Knights Templar, Roslyn Chapel ( just a coincidence of course (not) )

EvadingGrid

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Oh and who was the mastermind behind the exposure of George Osborne, and what job did he get ?

I'll let you dear reader discover that one for yourselves.

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Cameron student Bullingdon Photo is BANNED - BBC
http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/uk_politics/6409757.stm

News media have been prevented from showing a photo of David Cameron with fellow Oxford dining club members.

The image of the Tory leader, which shows him in about 1986 dressed in the uniform of the elite Bullingdon Club, has appeared in several newspapers.

It is thought Labour was planning to use the picture on an election poster.

But the photographers who have withdrawn it say they acted for commercial reasons and have had no contact with the Conservative Party.

The Conservatives have also denied asking the Oxford-based company Gillman and Soame, who own the copyright, to withhold permission to show the picture.

The photographers told BBC Two's Newsnight they had taken a "policy decision," after the picture appeared in national newspapers, not to allow any school photographs they own to be published.

Notorious

BBC Two's Newsnight has commissioned a painting of the scene shown in the Bullingdon picture.

The Bullingdon Club is famed for its hard drinking and bad behaviour, and Mr Cameron has always refused to talk about it.

 The club's members have become notorious over the years for vandalising restaurants and trashing students' rooms.

Former members include Alan Clark, who gained fame as a political diarist after serving as a junior minister in Margaret Thatcher's government.

Andrew Gimson, author of The Rise of Boris Johnson, said: "I don't think an evening would have ended without a restaurant being trashed and being paid for in full, very often in cash.

"A night in the cells would be regarded as being par for a Buller man and so would debagging anyone who really attracted the irritation of the Buller men."

'Aristocratic'

In the photo Mr Cameron and several other Bullingdon members, including the young Boris Johnson, now shadow higher education minister, pose in their £1,000 uniforms of blue ties, tails and biscuit-coloured waistcoats.

 The Labour Party is thought to have been planning to use the image to attack Mr Cameron at the next general election.

Commentators, including former Labour deputy leader Roy Hattersley, have said it is potentially far more embarrassing to the Tory leader than the recent story about him taking cannabis at Eton.

Newspaper columnist Peter Hitchens told Newsnight: "I think it tells us something about David Cameron that he doesn't much want us to know, that he is not the ordinary bloke that he claims to be.

"That he is actually much grander and much more aristocratic than he has made out."

But Tony Blair also has an embarrassing photo from his student days.

The photo of the prime minister from the 1970s shows him with fellow members of an Oxford university dining club.

It has been published many times before in a cropped format - but Newsnight has shown that the full photo shows him making what appears to be a rude gesture.

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The photos



( 2 ) David Cameron

( 8 ) Boris Johnson



( 7 ) Nat Rothschild

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The Sikorski set:
the Polish foreign minister has locked horns with Cameron - but their history goes back to the Bullingdon Club

http://www.standard.co.uk/lifestyle/london-life/the-sikorski-set-the-polish-foreign-minister-has-locked-horns-with-cameron-but-their-history-goes-9564492.html
Joy Lo Dico traces an Establishment power clique from the Bullingdon Club to Brussels

Today David Cameron takes his battle over the appointment of Jean-Claude Juncker to be European Commissioner to European leaders — with the odds against him. The week began badly when, on Monday, the Polish magazine Wprost released secretly recorded tapes, on them the Polish foreign minister Radek Sikorski’s linguistically florid appraisal of Cameron’s Europe policies. “It’s either a very badly thought-through move, or, not for the first time, a kind of incompetence in European affairs,” he began politely. And then, “remember? He f**ked up the fiscal pact [of 2011]. He f**ked it up.”

That kind of criticism might have graced fewer of the front pages had it come from another European minister. But Sikorski and David Cameron are both Eighties Oxford University boys, both Bullingdon clubbers who ran with the same set of friends and came out of the same intellectual crucible. To this day Sikorski still moves easily through British political circles: he had lunch with Michael Gove last week and remains good friends with Boris Johnson.

Sikorski’s criticism shows up Cameron’s flaws on the international stage. Though they share the same social fabric, “I wouldn’t say they were cut from the same cloth politically,” says Ed Lucas, The Economist’s senior editor and an old friend of Sikorski. “Cameron has a rather shallow understanding of Europe. Boris at least has his roots in classical European civilisation.” And Sikorski’s are right at the heart of it.


Friends in all places: Boris Johnson, Niall Ferguson, Michael Gove and Rachel Johnson

 Sikorski arrived in Oxford in 1982 and played the part of the English gent. “He was more English than the English,” says one contemporary, journalist Rachel Johnson. He had excellent English, well-tailored suits and even a penchant for bow-ties. He earned himself the nickname “Radish” and hung out with Gottfried von Bismarck.

The young Pole was swept into the Bullingdon Club — the drinking club that Cameron would also join a few years later — by the future Mayor of London. “I vividly remember the night of my election to the Bullingdon, which happened as I was asleep in my room in Walton Street,” Sikorski told Andrew Gimson for his book Boris: The Rise of Boris Johnson. “In the middle of the night a dozen screaming figures burst in to my room and demolished it completely. I vividly remember Boris, a very solid and friendly man, saying, ‘Congratulations, man. You’ve been elected’.” Also in the gang was colourful Old Etonian Darius Guppy, who would become a longstanding friend.

Britain was rocked by race riots and miners’ strikes in the early Eighties but in Oxford a new hedonism was in full swing. [b]Nigella Lawson was portered in a sedan chair, while Olivia Channon, daughter of Trade and Industry Secretary Paul Channon, overdosed and died from a cocktail of champagne, sherry and heroin at von Bismarck’s rooms after her finals in 1986 — the end of the party for the gilded youth.[/b]

But while Sikorski looked the part, his English gent “act” didn’t convince all. Gimson says that: “By Guppy’s account some of the members did not want Sikorski because he was a foreigner and, as they put it, ‘not suitable material’.” Toby Young, also at Oxford, described him as “like some Ruritanian duke in a 1930s movie who, just at the point of marrying Greta Garbo, is exposed as an encyclopedia salesman from Seattle”.

Sikorski’s image was helped by sharing a surname with the former Polish prime minister, who led the government in exile during the Second World War after the German invasion of Poland. It is an assumption (still held) that he was a grandson of General Sikorski, an association friends at Oxford don’t recall him disavowing. If they were related, it was distantly. Sikorski, the son of two architects raised on a housing estate, donned his first pair of political boots as a student leader in the Solidarnosc movement, against communist rule, before coming to London in 1981.

Tales that he was funded by the CIA also seem tosh. Ed Lucas says it was the rather more banal acronym Ilea, the Inner London Education Authority, that doled out the grant, and as Sikorski was a political refugee after martial law had been imposed in Poland at the end of 1981, he qualified.

At Oxford he came under the wing of Zbigniew Pełczynski, a wartime émigré from Poland who was a professor of philosophy at Pembroke and worked on bringing Polish students into British universities — he also counts current Hungarian prime minister Viktor Orbán as a protégé.

Sikorski also found himself in the company of historian Niall Ferguson, and, at meetings of the Canning Club at Oxford of “young Thatcherites [who] would gather at the Canning Club to drink cheap claret and listen to precocious papers”, recalled Ferguson in Always Right, an essay on Mrs Thatcher after her death. The Cold War was their intellectual battle and the Soviet Union their target. “We were insufferable but we knew we were right. I still remember vividly the night when Radek Sikorski proposed a toast to the ‘Victims of Yalta’” (those who were repatriated to the Eastern Bloc after the war, many of whom were executed or sent to labour camps).

In 1984 Sikorski took the arguments about the Soviet Union’s repression to the floor of the Oxford Union, the university debating society, with the motion “This House believes that the enforced stability of Poland is essential for the peace of Europe”. George Walden, a future minister in Thatcher’s government, defended it while he and Timothy Garton Ash, now Professor of European Studies at Oxford, opposed.

“He absolutely smashed the opposition,” said Lucas, who believes the debate to have been as important as the notorious 1933 Union debate “This House will under no circumstances fight for King and Country”.

Of the intellectual relationships forged at Oxford, Sikorski still commands support. Ferguson continues to admire him — they were both keynote speakers at the Margaret Thatcher on Liberty conference last week — and he recently said: “If there’s going to be a president of a federal Europe, he gets my vote.”

Sikorski is also known for being loyal to friends, regardless of their political or social capital. After Oxford, he went on to become a war correspondent for The Spectator in Afghanistan, during which time he courted his future wife, the American-born journalist Anne Applebaum. When Guppy stood trial for jewellery theft fraud in 1993, an article appeared in The Spectator decrying the media’s attacks on him, reportedly penned by Applebaum under a pseudonym. Guppy’s mother Susha repaid the favour with a generous review of Sikorski’s book The Polish House in the Independent on Sunday.

The most significant of the friendships Sikorski has had is with Boris Johnson. Boris cut his teeth on the European question after university as Brussels correspondent for the Daily Telegraph. He now talks of loosening some ties with Europe, while Sikorski enjoys Poland’s new position in the union — even brokering a rapprochement between Germany and Poland last year. But the politics of Europe don’t divide the two. They greeted each other at a dinner party a few years back with gorilla-like cries of “Buller, Buller, Buller” — a reference to the Bullingdon.

The comments on Cameron are not a comment on his relationship with Britain. If anything Sikorski’s ties have grown deeper over the years. “He’s obviously an Anglophile — he loves British society — but his contempt for British foreign policy has been visible for years,” says a former senior diplomat. He continues to be a top-table guest here. On Friday he was at the Garrick for a lunch hosted by Lord Weidenfeld’s Club of Three, which brings together influentials from Britain, France and Germany. Leading the British delegation was Education Secretary Michael Gove.

His familial sympathies still lie in Britain, a country that educated him, while his two sons with Applebaum, Tadeusz and Aleksander, are both at Eton. And when Applebaum comes to celebrate her 50th birthday next month, it will be at a manor house in England. Boris is on the guest list.

The one friendship Sikorski does not seem to have developed is the one with Cameron, who never got involved with Brussels like Boris did, or got swept up in Thatcherism, a trail Gove followed. Nor did he see Europe from any side other than leafy southern England. His post-university career was in PR.

Sikorski therefore looks like the coming man and is a strong candidate to be nominated as the High Representative for Foreign Affairs and Security Policy, replacing Baroness Ashton — provided Cameron doesn’t try to veto him too.

With his continued sway within British conservative circles, Cameron’s critic can’t easily be written off as some fake Ruritanian Duke any more.