Curious Sequel to Conspiracy Classic “Op JB”

by Greg Hallett – ( Dec 3, 2012 

First of all, ‘The Final Mountbatten Report is the confessions of the sins of a James Bond agent. It includes all of his training, which bounced from training camp to operation to sex to training camp – which is the Intelligence way.
John Ainsworth-Davis was an orphan in that his parents divorced and his mother made the mistake, misfortune, or opportunity to live on Churchill’s estate – Chartwell. From here he played with Winston Churchill who was apparently in his Wilderness Years, but it was more like [Churchill] was training young children to be the war heroes he dreamed of.
[Churchill’s friend & Intelligence chief]  Desmond Morton, became his uncle and the two of them, Morton and Churchill became the Mind Control agents of a young, tall and extremely athletic and trusting boy.
Having gone to Ampleforth College, he had an adulation for authority, and this was to place him in the most dangerous situations – as one of the youngest to be the meat in the sandwich of the Secret War that was fought during World War Two.
From today’s point of view, it’s unclear what the goal of the Secret War was, but then, there was lots of Double Agent and Triple Agent activity, and sometimes even they didn’t know which they were playing.
At some point, in the well-recorded fear of it all, there was the Two-and-a half Agent who just wanted to get out.
Those who pulled the strings were putting the lives at risk of young trusting players, who from aged 15 to 21 influenced successive intermediate outcomes of World War Two to the extent that it cannot be disregarded by any historian.
Even at death, after WWII, German agents were buried on British soil with full Nazi Honors, then again with as much British Honor as could be mustered and confused. So even after the war, it remained unclear as to which side some of these agents were on. This included, at times, John Ainsworth-Davis, who had the clear and present opportunity to kill the real Hitler, but failed to take action.


Continues …

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