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Play Exposing That Royals Murdered Diana To Open in London; Royals Hysterical

Jan. 4, 2015 (EIRNS)—British playwright Jon Conway’s explosive play, "Truth, Lies, Diana," is set to open in London’s West End on January 9 and has sparked hysteria in Buckingham Palace. Conway based his production on the forensic investigative work of Australian author John Morgan, who has assembled and presented, in seven books, exhaustive evidence in support of the charge that the Queen ordered the assassination of Diana, and that MI6 duly carried it out. Conway, who himself studied 7,000 pages in his research, credits the "fantastic researcher John Morgan" as the inspiration for his play, which includes a character based on Morgan. (An interview with Conway can be read on his website.

Morgan’s series on the murders includes his 2011 "Part 4: Diana Inquest: The British Cover-Up," which, in Morgan’s description, "covers the post-death treatment of Princess Diana —including the embalmings and autopsies carried out in both France and the UK and the post-crash cover-up by U.K. authorities, including the Queen" and his 2012 "Part 5: Diana Inquest: Who Killed Princess Diana?" which "covers the involvement of MI6 and senior British royals in the assassinations of Princess Diana and Dodi Fayed." In his latest book, a summary of key features of his earlier works with some additional new revelations, Morgan charges, concerning the Diana/Dodi murders: "That power rested in the head of the royal family, the Queen. Only she could authorize the assassination of the most famous and photographed person in the world, the mother of the future King of England, the increasingly powerful Princess Diana."

The play has been showing off-Broadway for a year. Conway said he took it to New York first, because he was fearful of the reaction in the UK. However, he has since been emboldened by the flood of scandals erupting in the UK—everything from the Murdoch media’s wiretapping, to the child sex-abuse scandals involving the highest levels of the establishment (including a pedophile ring operating within Buckingham Palace), to Edward Snowden’s revelations about the intelligence agencies—which have caught out the establishment in an astonishing series of lies and blatant cover-ups.

The inquest on the 1997 deaths of Princess Diana and Dodi Al-Fayed took place in 2007-2008, over intense Royal opposition. It was the longest inquest in British history and, despite enormous pressure from the Establishment, its jury returned a verdict of "unlawful killing," i.e., that the deaths of Diana and Dodi had not been caused by a paparazzi-induced "accident" in the Place de l’Alma tunnel in Paris, as the world’s media universally claimed, but that the two had been murdered. That reality was also featured in the movie "Unlawful Killing," which the Crown has suppressed worldwide since its 2011 debut at the Cannes Film Festival, except for a few local showings in Ireland and Australia, and its brief appearance on YouTube in early 2014. But now, given the recent new revelations of Royal and MI6 complicity in the murders, led by Morgan’s book series, Conway insists that if the Diana inquest had been held in the last year or so, the verdict would have been "much different."

The hysteria that the play is generating in evident in the media’s exclusive focus on a minor part of the production, namely the insinuation that Diana’s former lover James Hewitt is the real father of Prince Harry, all to distract attention from its central theme—that the Royals and MI6 murdered Diana.

Just as this play is starting to get publicity in the U.K., a new, related Royal scandal has erupted—that Prince Charles personally intervened to force the BBC to cancel the showing of its documentary on Diana, "Reinventing the Royals," originally scheduled for January 4. That program was to report the Royals’ intense public relations campaign, after Diana’s death, to get the British public to accept Camilla Parker-Bowles, the "third person" in the Charles-Diana marriage, as Diana had put it. With Diana out of the way, Charles subsequently married Parker-Bowles, who at one point was the most reviled person in the U.K., even as polls showed that 50% of all Britons suspected that Diana’s death was more than an "accident."