Interview by Pierre Rehov successfully concluded
January 29, 2015 by Thomas Wictor
Well, my part in the upcoming Pierre Rehov documentary is FINISHED!
(Probably not true. I may have to give interviews about it. I’ll do so only for the sake of Mr. Rehov.)
I woke up at 6:00 a.m. for the first time in maybe twenty years. Then I showered and did the final sculpting of my hair and beard, in accordance with Mr. Rehov’s wishes that I look more like a professor than John Lennon in his “Bed-in for Peace” period.
If I end up helping promote the documentary by giving interviews, I’ll have to keep the professor look, which I don’t like. But so what?
The interview took place in a lawyers’ conference room. It took Tim and me two hours to get there. I changed into my black suit in the bathroom, but since I was going to be interviewed sitting, I wore my running shoes. To see me wearing a suit and tie, you’ll have to watch the movie.
I look something like this, except with a white beard and mustache.
And I wasn’t drunk during the interview, and there wasn’t a Japanese woman clinging to me.
The camera crew are a husband-and-wife team who were very interested in the subject matter. They fitted me with a microphone and hid the skinny end of my tie with gaffer tape. I haven’t worn a tie since 2006; I’d forgotten how to make the knot, so the skinny end kept coming out longer. Taping it up got it out of the way.
Everybody is litigation-happy in the US. The cameraman thus brought his own framed document to put on the wall behind me in place of the photo already there. It’s an authentic-looking death warrant for Tuco in the movie The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly, listing all his crimes.
If you’ve never seen the movie, I recommend you do. It’s a spectacular epic, with incredible music.
This is one of the finest renditions of the movie’s theme, which was composed by Ennio Morricone.
It may be just me, but I find this ukulele version of the theme strangely moving. It’s humorous, of course, but there’s something incredibly beautiful and poignant about it. Any beauty moves me.
In the Rehov interview I stumbled only twice, which was pretty good, given that I was exhausted, nervous, and dealing with a hideous subject—the murder by Hamas of Ismail, Mohammed, Ahed, and Zakaria Bakr. I’ve never lost sight of the fact that four little boys were brutally killed in order to frame Israel. Not only that, these trusting children were tricked into cooperating with their murderers.
I’ve discovered a lot more information about the deaths of the Bakr boys. At Mr. Rehov’s request, I won’t publish it. As horrific as this crime seems, it’s actually much worse. I have the incontrovertible evidence. But Mr. Rehov’s position is that I won’t be believed, and by posting the information, I’ll be giving ammunition to the Jew-haters out there. I can see that.
You have to remember that I fell into this arena totally by accident. So far now, I’ve gotten death threats, I’ve come to the notice of the Islamic State and Hamas, I’ve been responsible for the lives of a brave camera crew, I’ve had it proven to me that my writing has been read at the highest levels of the Israeli government, and I can no longer write exactly what I want about Operation Four Little Martyrs. The stakes have become immense.
What I write can now have a negative impact on Israel. If I’m careless, I can do damage.
So these are the two last things I’ll write about the crime.
We witnessed the incident. The first strike occurred, and we went out onto our balcony. You have to understand that this happened right in front of the hotels on the Gaza beachfront where most of the international media are staying, so there were very many witnesses of this incident. As I mentioned, there was a first very loud strike that hit a structure that is right on the Gaza port. So, many people looking out onto there. And after that first strike happened, we saw four very young children running away from the point of impact on a completely empty beach, so very clearly visible from a distance. And that’s why—that’s when, excuse me, there was a second strike that obviously hit the other children, so leaving four children dead on that beach—a very shocking incident given that, again, these children were clearly simply playing around and were very, very clearly visible from a distance.
He therefore says he personally saw four boys killed on an open beach.
Here’s Gallagher Fenwick’s report from July 16, 2014.
This is what he wore that day: a black shirt; skinny jeans; and a large, blue flak vest.
Now, here’s another video. WARNING: GRUESOME IMAGES OF DEAD CHILDREN. You need to watch only the first seventeen seconds.
This is Gallagher Fenwick (right) on the breakwater with the first reporters to arrive.
He filmed the removal of Ismail Bakr’s body after he ran past the empty sand where the bodies of Mohammed, Ahed, and Zakaria Bakr were later placed.
Therefore Gallagher Fenwick DID NOT see four children killed on the beach. I thought initially that he may have confused the four decoys with the dead, but now I realize that he saw that there were no bodies in the sand when he first arrived, and he himself filmed the proof that that he didn’t witness the deaths of four boys.
Here’s the final thing I’ll write about this case.
As far as I can tell, this is the Hamas operations team. There were many men with cellphones who I didn’t include, because I have no way of knowing if they were operatives or bystanders. But these men are seen directly involved in the deception multiple times. Each man appears in at least two videos or still photos.
There are two operations commanders, two field commanders, corpse carriers, lookouts, and muscle to keep everyone in line. Note how many are dressed in loose, comfortable clothing, including athletic gear.
The Bakr boys won’t get justice. But their story will be told by a fearless documentary filmmaker.
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