victim

Attention seeking NZ celeb has hurtie feelings

Social-media personality Kris Fox was hurt after being told he should be using disabled bathrooms instead of men's ...

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Gender-fluid Kiwi YouTuber Kris Fox is described as a “social-media personality.” I bet you a dollar to a knob of goat poo that his sob story to the media is all about attention seeking, virtue signalling and self-promotion. He has made himself the centre of attention by crying victim in order to get more clicks on his Youtube channel.

Oh poor me, hashtag #BOOHOO hashtag #SNIFF. Watch my sad video on my Youtube channel where I explain how terribly I was treated and don’t forget to show your support by subscribing.

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Photo Of The Day

Who put Bella in the Wych Elm?.

Who put Bella in the Wych Elm?

Who Put Bella in the Wych Elm?

The Victim of a Brutal Murder Mystery Lives On in Graffiti?Messages

Something about England seems to attract the strange and mysterious– from Sherlock Holmes to Jack the Ripper, it always seems like something spooky is going on– but few cases can top the legend of the Wychbury skull. It’s like something ripped from the pages of an Agatha Christie book… except for one little problem: there’s no ending. The case has remained unsolved for many years, but someone (or something) won’t let the town forget.

On 18th April 1943 four Stourbridge teenagers, Fred Payne, Tommy Willetts, Robert Hart and Bob Farmer discovered the remains of a woman inside a hollow Wych Elm (also known as Scots (Scotch) Elm or Ulmus glabra) in Hagley Wood. It has been suggested that ritualistic magic or even wartime espionage may have been behind this murder mystery that after seventy-three years is still a focus of interest.

Black magic was blamed when four teenagers found a woman’s skeleton in a tree in wartime Worcestershire. Many years on, her story still haunts that corner of the Midlands. But who did put Bella in the Witch Elm? And why can’t they let her rest?

In 1999, a crowd of eclipse?seekers watched the wonder from the top of Wychbury Hill in northern Worcestershire were frustrated ? like many Britons ? by a haze of cloud that passed over the sun at the crucial moment. A mixture of passing New Agers, local youth and a few more sedate residents of the prosperous village of Hagley, they were too excited to let this set?back ruin their morning. But there was also another shadow hanging over the occasion, whose chill was, for many, harder to ignore.

Behind them, fenced off with barbed wire, the crumbling stone obelisk of the Hagley Hall estate teetered heavenwards, as it has done for 200 years. On it, a sinister piece of fresh graffito gleamed in the half?light: “Who put Bella in the Witch Elm?”

For Hagley?dwellers ? and especially for those who remember the village before the post?war expansion of Birmingham forcibly connected it to the modern world ? those words have a dark significance. They refer to a story which retains an unsettling force in those parts.

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I agree with Rachel Smalley: I need a lie down

?I need a lie down: I agree with Rachel Smalley. Rachel often fails to see the big picture and allows emotions to get in the way of facts. She supports Muslim refugees, for example, without understanding what Islam actually is and what it does. She fails to look at the long-term effects of short-term decisions because she bases most of her views on emotion.

However, when it comes to her analysis of what happened in my home town of Kawerau I find myself one hundred percent in agreement with her, but not for the same reasons. As usual Rachel’s emphasis is on emotion and it is the alleged shooter’s family’s lack of emotion and empathy that has turned her against them. Personally, I am against them because of the facts. Their relative was 100% in the wrong. He injured four people who were simply doing their job. Instead of helping the police they interfered and tried to blame the police for a situation created by their relative.

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Photo Of The Day

 

Photo: David Handschuh/NY Daily News via Getty Images. Ground Zero Tour. Lee Ielpi and Tania Head take former Mayor Rudy Giuliani, Gov. George Pataki and Mayor Michael Bloomberg on the first guided tour of Ground Zero. The tours, were organized out of the planned Tribute Centre starting in October, and led by survivors and family members of those who died on 9/11.

Photo: David Handschuh/NY Daily News via Getty Images.
Ground Zero Tour. Lee Ielpi and Tania Head take former Mayor Rudy Giuliani, Gov. George Pataki and Mayor Michael Bloomberg on the first guided tour of Ground Zero. The tours, were organized out of the planned Tribute Centre starting in October, and led by survivors and family members of those who died on 9/11.

A Crazy Need To Be A Star!

No-one did any Fact Checking on Her Story for About Six years..

Why didn’t anyone sense something was amiss?

Tania Head was full of lies.

Tania Head, was a wonderful 9/11 impostor?She was The President and Spokesperson for the World Trade Centre Survivors Network, despite Not being a World Trade Centre survivor? and also a prominent advocate for 9/11 widows who had Not, in fact, lost a husband. Or a fianc?, as she referred to a man named Dave, who had actually died in the attacks.

Dave?s family had never heard of Tania, which is no surprise, since she was a Spanish business-school student who had spent September 11, in Barcelona.

Alicia Esteve Head, a.k.a. Tania, Head claimed she lost consciousness while still in the North Tower and awoke five days later, in a hospital, to learn her fianc? had died there.

Her story had more holes in it than?a pair of fishnet stockings, and it’s not like she invented?concocting fake?9/11 stories?to get attention. Still, when a victim crawls from the rubble of a countries worst disaster with a dead fianc?, it’s a very risky move calling bull. So, nobody did.

America took Head into their hearts both as a victim and as the woman who publicly fought for the cause of the 9/11 survivors, she became infamous as the woman who made it all up.

Head had never worked for Merrill Lynch, which she claimed as her employer at the time of the attacks, and had never visited the offices of the Fiduciary Trust Company, on the 96th floor of the South Tower, where she claimed she was when Flight 11 crashed into the North Tower. (She had reached the 78th floor and was waiting for an express elevator down, she said, when the second plane made impact above her.) On her way out of the building, she often told trauma groups, reporters, and 9/11 victims, she encountered a badly injured man who passed her his wedding ring and asked that she return it to his wife.

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