I haven’t watched the latest TV documentary ‘Jimmy Savile: the people who knew’ yet – I hope to do so soon.

But I think it’s a very safe bet that some of the most significant people who knew are not referred to.

Anyone who wishes – and it’s perfectly reasonable not to – to know deeper truths about Savile should look closely at his own words.

Because he was an elite occultist working at a high level, he was subject to one very important condition: he had to tell the truth!

This may seem a very strange comment about a man who has since his death been revealed as one of the biggest liars in history.

But those in the occult – the unknown – who seek to act in a particular way feel they are duty bound to avoid the danger of karma.

Therefore they tell us ‘the truth in plain sight’ and take the fact there is rarely any complaint as consent for their actions.

Savile himself put it this way: “I always tell the truth, even when I’m lying.”

If you look further at his written words and interviews, you will discover he effectively told us he was a paedophile, he was protected at a very high level – ‘I work deep cover’ -and that he was involved in what we might term magic or witchcraft.

Savile is also reported as saying that, if police wanted to catch the Yorkshire Ripper, they should come to him.

Naturally this would be interpreted by the majority that he had knowledge about the crimes and who did them.

But I now believe he was speaking more literally ie. they would catch the Yorkshire Ripper if they came to him because he WAS the Yorkshire Ripper. Or, more accurately, he was part of the crime network known as the Yorkshire Ripper along with his friend Peter Sutcliffe.

Why do I refer to Sutcliffe as his friend? He may have visited him in Broadmoor – the prison hospital he was amazingly running at the invitation of Government Minister Edwina Currie, whom Savile could manipulate as he knew of her affair with Prime Minister John Major – out of compassion.

No! Again, we must go back to Savile’s own words. Savile referred to the serial killer as ‘Pete, my mate’ and once again he was telling the truth.

We will probably never now know for certain whether Savile was involved in these murders – Sutcliffe’s own death has ensured ‘what he knew’ has now been taken to the grave.

But what we do know is this: Savile was questioned by his ‘friends’ at West Yorkshire Police as a suspect; there are circumstantial links connecting Savile with at least three of the murders, including one committed very close to his home; he clearly knew Peter Sutcliffe well and there is no sign he disapproved of the man held responsible for one of the worst series of violent crimes in British history; and we also know through all the good research carried out on Savile that he was capable of anything.

I suspect that this – along with Savile’s very deep links with the Royal Family – is an area documentary makers don’t wish to investigate.

After all, how could a potentially murderous paedophile be granted unchallenged access to Buckingham Palace and The Royals when security is so markedly tight?

Could the real Savile have escaped the notice of the then Her Majesty’s security services when he was well known to their colleagues at the Metropolitan Police – albeit they never intervened either?

Was Lord Mountbatten, who is also believed to have been a child abuser, unaware of the real Savile when he introduced him to the Royal Family via Prince Phillip?

Or could it just be that paedophilia and the Royals runs hand in hand and both the security services and the Met continued to do their job which is to protect the interests of The Crown?

The actor who now holds the title of King wrote that this country will never know how much his close friend Savile had done for us.

Was he the worst judge of character on the planet?

Or perhaps, as is suggested by several other of the then Prince’s confidantes, he was very much at home with a VIP child abuser?

Much time has been spent delving into the truth about Savile since his death both by the authorities and the media.

But there remain no-go areas because the damage that would cause is considered to be too great.

Savile was a magician, who charmed the nation through his clever and manipulative use of words.

And that’s how he left answers to questions that many do not wish to even ask.

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