How many Belgian victims died in the struggle in Northern Ireland between 1968 and 1999 ?
In the context of an investigation on the conflict in Northern Ireland, which in the appearance was a conflict between the Catholics and the Protestants, who otherwise were living in peace previously. We still know nothing about why all of a sudden the two communities in Northern Ireland clashed, nor what caused the conflict to start and what caused the end of it. What we did discover, however, was a third party in the war.
We found elements originating from Belgium, such as the weapons from FN in Herstal, the Belgian francs (the Belgian currency), but also Belgian people traveling to Northern Ireland during the troubles, such as Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon, who reportedly travelled under a fake name, to finance the attacks by the Provo’s (the Provisionals). Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon currently works as the President of the Belgium Luxembourg Chamber of Commerce in Casablanca (Morocco), where he enjoys a lofty reputation for helping Morocco become an industrialized country.
Mr Leuwenkroon would have travelled to Northern Ireland in the Summer of 1982. He was accompanied by a banker from Luxembourg who worked for a Belgian bank. The banker never made it back to Belgium or Luxembourg. The identity of the banker has never been revealed.
There were surprisinlgy many more “freedom” fighters from Belgium in Northern Ireland between 1968 and 1999, who all fled safely back to Belgium between 1998 and 1999. The investigaton which we conducted was based on reports from former Nothern Irish fighters who were granted asylum, housing, pensions and healthcare in Belgium.
The question is : how many Belgian victims died in the struggle in Northern Ireland between 1968 and 1999, and
Who was the banker who accompanied Lucien Leuwenkroon to Northern Ireland ?
I have asked these questions to His Excellency Minister Jan Jambon, the Deputy prime minister and minister of Security and Home Affairs of the Kingdom of Belgium, in the letter further below which is a translation in English.
I have the honour to share with you the letters that I have sent to their Majesty King Philippe and Queen Mathilde concerning the possible financing of terrorism through lucrative activities such as human trafficking and the misappropriation of public funds in various countries.
Belgian public funds also belong to the loot. I am thinking in particular of the subsidies for external relations and cooperation.
Identifying the correct configuration of the fraud requires creativity. I am thinking, for example, of the laundering of public money through the sales of forged visas, passports and identity papers and through the arms trade.
In annex, I am also sending you a letter which I sent to the President of the European Commission, Mr Jean Claude Juncker, because I promised to communicate my absurd experiences with the Belgian Justice system concerning the falsification of visas and passports, which I was accused of in 1990, and also because the issue of my criminal file is extending across several countries of the European Union and even outside Europe, such as Morocco, where I have not been to since 1983 or 1984.
The reason for writing to the European Commission was a number of discoveries relating to the civil war in Northern Ireland (part 1, part 2). In 2016, I interviewed a Northern Irish witness to understand international terrorism better, to learn lessons from it, and to use this data to study Islamic terrorism.
To my greatest indignation, I noted in his story a financial link with Belgium, in which it is highly likely that Belgian government funds would be laundered by the arms trade with FN in Herstal.
Mr Padraig O' Hanlon has named a number of names, these are:
Mr Daniel Charles Renson, His Excellency Mr André Azoulay, Mr Christian van Lidth de Jeude, Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon.
As for the first one, Daniel Charles Renson, I kindly ask you to look at his complete file on this link. I would like to add that Mr Padraig O' Hanlon has seen Mr Daniel Charles Renson in Belfast, also in the context of the arms trade, the armed conflict, or the laundering of funds from Belgium. You will soon be sent the file on Mr Daniel C. Renson again via Twitter.
As for the second, the name "Azoulay" may already bring us a step closer to Islamic terrorism, as His Excellency André Azoulay is the advisor to His Majesty King Mohammed VI.
This establishes the link with Morocco and with the Moroccan migrants, including a significant number of them who are leaving for Syria and Iraq, and they are probably sent with the same intentions as in Northern Ireland, which is the money laundering of Belgian government funds (and other funds) through the arms trade with FN in Herstal.
Well, the Northern Irishman Padraig O' Hanlon has told us that he recognised Mr. André Azoulay when he appeared on TV at an international conference in Morocco in November 2016. He has reported this to his friends in Northern Ireland and he asked them if they recognize the same man on Wikipedia.
Niall O' Quinn, Sean O' Sullivan and Sean Dunphy did indeed see André Azoulay in Belfast in 1976. André Azoulay allegedly offered financial support to the various belligerents in Belfast in 1976.
As for the third : in 1978, a young Belgian man aged around 16 or 17 years old was sent out to negotiate the financing of weapons with the dangerous fighter in Belfast and to have them "accept the money of Lidth de Jeude's family". Could this young gentleman be Christian van Lidth de Jeude who, like my brother Miloud and I, went to school at the Royal Atheneum 1 of Antwerp ? I remember the incident which was discussed in all the classes. Everyone thought it was absolutely irresponsible to send a school boy from Belgium to a war zone.
Between November 2016 and January 2017, about 10 members of INLA lost their lives in Belgium and Northern Ireland. Mr. O' Hanlon reported that last year Mr. Niall O' Quinn was murdered in Antwerp on November 16, 2016 in a shooting range.
Messrs Daniel Charles Renson, André Azoulay and Lidth de Jeude were named in an official statement to the Antwerp police force concerning a violent attack.
The fourth is Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon, and he is President of the Belgian Chamber of Commerce in Casablanca, Morocco. If money matters and all kinds of trade come together somewhere, then it is here in this chamber of commerce.
I communicate my findings about Lucien Leuwenkroon and his companies such as Lavazza through my letters to His Majesty King Mohammed VI, and to Their Majesties King Philippe and Queen Mathilde of Belgium.
All the information about Mr. Lucien Leuwenkroon's trip to Londonderry and Belfast can be found from this page in a report that mainly concerns him for the King Mohammed V Foundation for Solidarity.
A banker from Luxembourg, who used to live in Belgium, accompanied Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon to Shannon Airport in the Republic of Ireland, in 1982. Once arrived in Shannon, each of the gentlemen travelled to Northern Ireland in a different direction. The banker went to Londonderry and Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon went to Belfast.
The banker had a briefcase full of cash in Belgian francs. It would amount to a sum of one million Belgian francs;
He was murdered and then burnt to make his body unrecognizable according to some, others thought his ashes were spread in the cemetery.
The perpetrators were reportedly the Provo's, a violent Northern Irish liberation movement. Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon would fund all the liberation movements in Northern Ireland and, above all, the IRA.
The murder would have taken place one week after the arrival of the two gentlemen in Shannon, at the beginning of the summer of 1982.
It is not clear whether the murder took place in Belfast or Londonderry. I was also unable to find out the victim's name, but Mr Leuwenkroon will know more about this.
Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon would have spent the whole summer at hotels in Northern Ireland. The question is "at whose expense"?
In order to find out the correct dates for flights to Northern Ireland and the name of the fellow traveller, I have a letter to the CEO of the International Air Transport Association (IATA), His Excellency Alexandre de Juniac, asking him to look up the data.
I would also like to mention that during my investigation into Lavazza coffee, the information had also appeared that Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon was in charge of Elle et Lui perfumery and Super fragrances, which was taken over by Douglas Holding in 1990. The question I ask myself is "Who is Douglas Holding"?
I suspect that Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon is the person selling false visas to candidates in Morocco for illegal migration. I refer to my letter to His Excellency the Minister of Foreign Affairs Didier Reynders.
I also suspect that Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon is the man behind the hacking of my websites on Google Apps and my Twitter account last summer. I refer to my letter to His Excellency the Secretary of State for Asylum and Migration Theo Francken.
I suspect that he has gangs of robbers operating in different countries, in Belgium and also in Morocco, such as the Islamic State, and that he leaked my letters to build a business and my proposals for Morocco to friends or family in Belgium. You will find my complaints about this in a letter to the former Moroccan Minister of Industry, Trade and New Technology, Mr Reda Chami. This letter deals exclusively with the theft of intellectual property.
Overall, I am very surprised by the considerable number of Belgian people who have been apparently involved in the war in Northern Ireland, and perhaps for humanitarian reasons or out of solidarity with the people of Northern Ireland.
Following to this discovery, I would like to ask, Your Excellency Minister Jambon, how many people among the dead are of Belgian origin during the war in Northern Ireland ?
I am firmly convinced that many Belgians are also asking themselves this question, especially if they are lured to go there - perhaps with beautiful promises - to simply be killed out there, such as the banker who goes to Northern Ireland with Mr Lucien Leuwenkroon at the time of war.
Please open an inquiry to answer this question. Thank you very much.