RICHARD MEINERTZHAGEN - TOP ZIONIST SPY
Colonel Richard Meinertzhagen was a British spy who worked for the Zionists.
Richard's father, Daniel, was head of a German merchant-banking dynasty, 'second in importance to the Rothschilds.'
Richard's cousin Teresa Mayor was the wife of Lord Victor Rothschild, who was highly influential within the British security services, while reportedly giving awayBritain's secrets to the KGB and the Israelis.
Richard was at Harrow School at the same time as Winston Churchill.
Richard's mother was Georgina Potter, sister of Beatrice Webb.
Meinertzhagen was Smuts' Intelligence Officer in Kenya and Allenby's in Palestine and Sinai
Richard joined the British military and proceeded to kill a very large numbers of Kenyans.
While shaking his hand, Richard shot one Kenyan leader who had come to negotiate a deal.
Richard arranged for one group of Kenyans to be machine-gunned to death, just as they were about to sit down to talks.
When Germany invaded British East Africa, Richard provided the Germans with the names of a number of British secret agents.
There is a belief that the British security services have long been infiltrated by 'the enemy'.
From January 1915 to August 1916, Richard was chief of British military intelligence for East Africa.
In 1917, Richard was in the Middle East where he was credited with using fake documents to fool the Turks just prior to an important battle.
The incident is depicted in the 1987 film The Lighthorsemen.
Richard's's participation in this fake document ruse has now been discounted (he may have neither planned nor executed it). (Richard Meinertzhagen - Wikipedia)
Meinertzhagen Square in in Jerusalem is dedicated to Richard Meinertzhagen.
Richard attended the Paris Peace Conference in 1919 and wasGeneral Edmund Allenby's Chief Political Officer, involved in the creation of the Palestine Mandate, which eventually led to the creation of Israel.
In the film A Dangerous Man: Lawrence After Arabia (1990), which depicted the Paris Peace Conference, Richard was a major character and was played by Jim Carter.
In 1948, Richard was in Palestine. He stole the weapons and uniform of a British soldier and joined a group of Jewish terrorists who were fighting the Palestinians.
"On 3 December 1947, four days after the UN voted in favour of partition in Palestine, Dr Chaim Weizmann, the modern State ofIsrael's first president, cabled Col. Richard Meinertzhagen to say, “To you dear friend we owe so much that I can only express it insimple words - May God Bless You”.
Richard wrote in his book, Middle East Diary,“But thank God I have lived to see the birth of Israel. It is one of the greatest historical events of the last 2,000 years and thank God I have been privileged to assist in a small way this great event which, I am convinced, will bring benefit to mankind”.
Richard published four books based on his diaries.
His Middle East Diary contains entries 'that are in all probability fictional'. (Richard Meinertzhagen - Wikipedia)
Authors Lockman and Garfield show that Richard falsified his entries.
While in India, Richard killed one of his personal assistants in a fit of rage and had the local police officer cover it up.
Richard's second wife, the ornithologist Anne Constance Jackson, died in a shooting incident.
There is speculation that the shooting was not an accident and that Meinertzhagen shot her out of fear that she would expose him and his fraudulent activities.
Richard was trusted by Churchill, Lloyd George, Chaim Weizmann, David Ben Gurion, T.E. Lawrence and many more.
Brian Garfield's 2007 book The Meinertzhagen Mystery shows that Richard was a liar and a charlatan.
Meinertzhagen in Nairobi.
Richard's book Birds of Arabia (1954) was apparently based on the unpublished manuscript of another naturalist, George Bates.
In the 1990s an analysis of Meinertzhagen's bird collection at theWalter Rothschild Zoological Museum revealed large scale fraud involving theft and falsification.
Alan Knox, who uncovered the fraud, said in 1993: "Meinertzhagen had stolen the best specimens of other people's collections and then proceeded to fabricate data to go with them."
Many of the specimens that he submitted as his own were found to be missing samples belonging to the Natural History Museum and collected by others, such as Hugh Whistler.