Rixon Stewart — April 9, 2014
Did Peaches Gedolf reveal too much? She was after all instrumental in putting Lost Prophets lead singer Ian Watkins behind bars, after police seemed unable or unwilling to take action him. Despite eyewitnesses with photographic evidence that clearly indicated his involvement in serious crimes against children.
Like Jimmy Savile, Watkins seemed to think he was invulnerable and it was only after Peaches took to Twitter that he was finally brought to justice.
Now the otherwise healthy 25-year-old who helped put Watkins behind bars is dead. Did her involvement in putting him in jail play a part in her unexpected demise? Or was it her alleged involvement with O.T.O., as Vigilant Citizen has mooted.
If that is the case, and we won’t dismiss Vigilant Citizen suggestion, it may have been decided that Peaches had revealed too much in helping expose Watkins.
Sure Watkins may have been one of their lesser underlings but there’s a price to be paid for betraying fellow members of a black occult order. And if you want to know what the face of intrinsic evil looks like, the sort of person who would rape babies or join a black occult order, just check out Watkins face, (pictured right).
We may never know the exact cause of Peaches’ death. Just as we never know the exact circumstances behind those of Princess Diana and Dr David Kelly. Both these latter deaths helped the elite protect their interests and further their plans.
Nonetheless, it’s noteworthy that “unexplained” deaths are common among those who could embarrass Britain’s ruling class or derail their plans. Like George Smith, the former Royal footman who claimed he was raped by one of Prince Charles’ favoured servants and who alleged moreover that he found Prince Charles in bed with another male servant.
For a while those allegations made headlines around the world but we may never know if they were true because the 44-year-old never got round to substantiating them. He died in 2005, following an “unknown illness”.
Was Peaches Gedolf viewed in a similar light as George Smith? Did she pose a similar threat in what she could have revealed? Even if only inadvertently or unintentionally?
Did she know of others, higher in the occult hierarchy who were involved with Watkins? Was she seen as a liability for her role in having helped expose him and a threat in that she could have exposed others?
Although the results of the toxicology report is still pending don’t be surprised if that too proves to be inconclusive. Leaving Peaches’ death to disappear down the memory hole, along with whatever incriminating testimony she may have provided.
Peaches post-mortem inconclusive
Press Association — April 9, 2014
A post-mortem examination into the death of Peaches Geldof has proved inconclusive pending the results of toxicology tests.
Kent Police said officers are continuing to investigate the circumstances around the 25-year-old’s death and a toxicology report could take several weeks.
The body of the mother-of-two was found at her home in Wrotham, Kent, on April 9 and police have said her death is being treated as a “non-suspicious, unexplained sudden death”.
Peaches’ body was found on April 7 after officers were called “following a report of concern for the welfare of a woman”.
Her body was transferred to Darent Valley Hospital in Dartford for a post-mortem examination to take place.
In a statement, Kent Police said: “A post-mortem examination held on Wednesday April 9 following the death of Peaches Geldof has proved inconclusive pending the result of toxicology analysis.
“Officers were called to the 25-year-old’s home in Wrotham, at 1.35pm on Monday April 7 2014. Peaches was pronounced dead at the scene.
“This is being treated as a non-suspicious, unexplained sudden death.
“Officers continue to investigate the circumstances surrounding the death in order to compile a report for the coroner.
“The result of a toxicology report can take several weeks.”
A coroner is expected to open an inquest into Peaches’ death following the results of the initial post-mortem examination.
Her father, Bob Geldof, and other members of the family led the tributes which flooded in after the death.
In a touching tribute signed by the Live Aid organiser, his partner Jeanne Marine, and her sisters Fifi Trixibelle, Pixie and Tiger, they said the family was “beyond pain”, writing: “She was the wildest, funniest, cleverest, wittiest and the most bonkers of all of us.”
Peaches’ husband, musician Tom Cohen, with whom she had two young sons, said his wife was adored by him and their two sons Astala, 23 months, and 11-month-old Phaedra, who he would bring up “with their mother in their hearts every day”.
Elder sister Fifi posted a picture on Instagram of the two of them together when they were children, writing: ”My beautiful baby sister… Gone but never forgotten. I love you Peaches x.”
Peaches was just 11 when her mother, TV presenter Paula Yates, died from an accidental heroin overdose in 2000, aged 41.
She married US musician Max Drummey in Las Vegas in 2008, when she was 19, but the couple split amicably in February 2009 before divorcing in 2011.
She married Tom, lead singer of south-east London band Scum, in September 2012 at the church in Davington, Kent, where her parents married 26 years earlier. It was also where her mother’s funeral was held.
A prolific tweeter, the final message she sent on April 6 was a picture of herself as a child with her mother, with the message “Me and my mum”.
In a column for Mother & Baby magazine, she wrote how she was now “happier than ever” after becoming a mother.