Pedophile circle with connections to the Parliament and Downing Street no. 10
Questions from MP Watson asking for an evidence file of the 1990s -- a list with 100 highly ranked suspected criminal pedophiles -- the case of Savile -- the circle of Thatcher government --
Handing list to PM Cameron, 9 November 2012 
by Michael Palomino (2010)
Also in England - like in the 1990s in Basel in Switzerland with "Animal Circle" - a huge suspicion is coming up about a pedophile circle, this time with connections up to the English Parliament and to the seat of government Downing Street no. 10.
Questions from MP Watson asking for an evidence file of the 1990s:
25 October 2012: <British paedophile ring 'protected by Parliament and Downing Street'>
from: Belfast Telegraph: British Paedophile Ring Protected By Parliament and Downing Street; 25 October 2012;
<MP Tom Watson demands probe.
Thursday, 25 October 2012
A powerful paedophile network may have operated in Britain protected by its connections to Parliament and Downing Street, a senior Labour politician suggested yesterday.
Speaking from the back benches of the House of Commons, Tom Watson, the deputy chairman of the Labour Party, called on the Metropolitan Police to reopen a closed criminal inquiry into paedophilia.
Indicating his anxiety that there had been an establishment cover-up, Mr Watson referred to the case of Peter Righton, who was convicted in 1992 of importing and possessing illegal homosexual pornographic material.
Righton, a former consultant to the National Children's Bureau and lecturer at the National Institute for Social Work in London, admitted two illegal importation charges and one charge of possessing obscene material. He was fined £900.
At Prime Minister's Questions, Mr Watson said the evidence file used to convict Righton "if it still exists, contains clear intelligence of a widespread paedophile ring".
He told a hushed Commons: "One of its members boasts of a link to a senior aide of a former Prime Minister, who says he could smuggle indecent images of children from abroad.
"The leads were not followed up, but if the files still exist, I want to ensure that the Metropolitan Police secure the evidence, re-examine it, and investigate clear intelligence suggesting a powerful paedophile network linked to Parliament and No 10."
In the aftermath of Mr Watson's remarks, media outlets speculated that he was referring to the late former Prime Minister Sir Edward Heath – who was the subject of unsubstantiated rumours about sex with under-age boys – or to Sir Peter Morrison, a former Downing Street aide who died in 1995.
However, The Independent understands that Mr Watson's comments were not aimed at either Sir Edward or Sir Peter, but at a living person associated with Margaret Thatcher's administration.
They are thought to involve the activities of the Paedophile Information Exchange, a pro-paedophile group in existence between 1974 and 1984, which believed there should be no age of consent.
Responding to the remarks, David Cameron said the MP had raised "a very difficult and complex case", adding he was unclear which former Prime Minister Mr Watson was referring to.
Criticising the BBC's record on Savile – who was never caught and died last year aged 84, the Prime Minister said: "These allegations do leave many institutions - perhaps particularly the BBC - with serious questions to answer - I think above all the question, 'How did he get away with this for so long?'."
He told MPs: "The most important thing is that the police investigation is properly resourced and is allowed to continue."
6 November 2012: Mentioning Lord McAlpine
Remark in Facebook by David Icke concerning criminal pedophile circle in London Parliament and Downing Street no. 10: Lord McAlpine is said to be one of the culprits.
<David Icke is to name Lord McAlpine as a paedophile on his website today.>
There is a comment on Ickes Facebook web site that also George Bush is one of the culprits:
<Vince Sannuto Another famous pedophile from that book is George Bush. Unlike Saville, hopefully the established media will out Bush before he passes on too.>
The book "The Biggest Secret" (1998) by David Icke
Mr. Icke presents a little text excerpt from his book "The Biggest Secret" (1998) where details about this criminal paedophile circle in London are told mentioning Lord McAlpine and George Bush senior. There are also indications about satanists in English policy:
The complete book "The Biggest Secret" can be downloaded here:
<This was the same book in which David named former Prime Minister Edward Heath as a paedophile, Satanist and mass child killer seven years before Heath died (a 'journalist' read Heath the text days after publication); the book in which David outed President Father George Bush as a child-killing, child-torturing paedophile; and the book in which he also exposed the Satanism and human sacrifice rituals of the British royal family.> [web01]
<'Another famous paedophile ... in Britain is Lord McAlpine, the former treasurer of Heath’s Conservative Party, and executive of the McAlpine Construction empire. He also followed the late Jimmy Goldsmith as head of the Referendum Party in Britain which was created to hijack the groups opposing the European Union and lead them to glorious failure.
McAlpine, who is heavily involved in a network of Brotherhood secret societies, including the Freemasons, has been publicly named as a paedophile by the investigative magazine, Scallywag ... McAlpine was also named by one of the former residents at the Bryn Alyn Children’s Home in North Wales who said he was forced to have oral sex with him ...
... A close friend of the McAlpines is Willie Whitelaw, a chairman of the Conservative Party. He was also Deputy Prime Minister to Margaret Thatcher, who was ‘minded’ by Whitelaw, the McAlpines, and Sir Geoffrey Howe, during her years as Prime Minister.'> [web01]
========9 November 2012: <Anger over TV 'paedophile list'> - President Cameron "not amused" about list with 100 high ranked suspicious criminal "pedophiles"
A list is coming:
from: Belfast Telegraph; 9 Nov. 2012;
<Read more: http://www.belfasttelegraph.co.uk/news/local-national/uk/anger-over-tv-paedophile-list-16235770.html#ixzz2Bkl8XtTI
TV regulator Ofcom has received around 100 complaints about daytime show
This Morning after presenter Phillip Schofield confronted David Cameron with a list of alleged paedophiles, and is considering whether to launch an investigation.
Schofield handed the Prime Minister a list of names - understood to be Conservative Party figures - during the live show on Thursday, put together from internet rumours.
The "outrageous stunt" was widely criticised by politicians and the presenter was later forced to apologise after the list was briefly exposed on screen.
Rob Wilson, a Conservative MP, reported the ITV1 programme to Ofcom and urged it to investigate whether ITV breached its duty to give individuals a chance to respond before subjecting them to serious allegations on-screen.
The broadcasting regulator is understood to have had around 100 complaints and it will make a decision about whether it should look into the matter within 15 working days. A spokesman for Ofcom said: "We can confirm that we have received complaints about this issue, which we are assessing. No decision has been made at this stage to investigate."
[Cameron's tactics of blaming the list]
After being handed the list, which Schofield had assembled after trawling the internet for three minutes, the Prime Minister warned that internet discussions of an alleged paedophile ring could degenerate into a "witch-hunt" against people who are gay.
Policing and criminal justice minister Damian Green said Schofield's actions were "tasteless and silly".
Speaking on BBC1's Question Time, he said: "What the Prime Minister was warning about is that if we just start plastering names all over the place, of people against whom there may be no evidence, it may well turn into a witch-hunt and clearly because of the attitudes towards gay people at the time, in the 80s, many of them are likely to be on it."
Schofield was absent from the latest edition of This Morning as he and co-host Holly Willoughby hand over presenting duties to Eamonn Holmes and his wife Ruth Langsford each Friday. But the programme team emphasised they were not pointing the finger at anyone in particular.
Langsford reiterated to viewers Schofield's point about a "misjudged camera angle" and she added: "The programme was not accusing anyone of anything."
9 November 2012: Schofield handing list to PM Cameron with 100 high ranked suspicious criminal pedophiles
Handing list to PM Cameron, 9 November 2012 
from: Daily Mail: Ofcom considers probe into Schofield's TV clash with Cameron over list of alleged paedophiles after receiving 100 complaints; 9 Nov. 2012;
- Schofield handed PM a list of names put together from internet rumours
- The 'outrageous stunt' was widely criticised by politicians
- Schofield, who did not appear on today's show, was forced to apologise
- No. 10 condemned the 'trial by Twitter' saying those named on the list will want to defend themselves
- Mr Cameron accused the ITV programme of fuelling a 'witch-hunt, particularly against people who are gay'
- Watchdog Ofcom investigating if ITV has broken broadcasting rules
By Leon Watson
TV regulator Ofcom has received around 100 complaints about daytime show This Morning after presenter Phillip Schofield confronted David Cameron with a list of alleged paedophiles, and is considering whether to launch an investigation.
Schofield yesterday handed the Prime Minister a list of names - understood to be Conservative Party figures - during the live show, put together from internet rumours.
The 'outrageous stunt' was widely criticised by politicians and the presenter was later forced to apologise after the list was briefly exposed on screen.
 list to PM Cameron: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2230412/Phillip-Schofields-TV-clash-Cameron-list-alleged-paedophiles-probed-Ofcom.html