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Published on Jul 26, 2012
Profitable business of blowing peoples' arms and legs off, Another subject about which nobody in arms manufacturing countries seems to give a shit. Legalized production and international trade in explosive devices. How do weapons industry workers sleep at night? Making a living to create profits for investors in the arms industry is a questionable occupation. Weapons production is a primary source of evil. Making a living, like these workers in this video, producing killing devices is immoral. How do they sleep at night? No good can possibly come from any of such work. Civilians have their limbs blown off leaving them crippled for life. If people refused to do these jobs - eventually there would be no more atrocities. Obviously nobody has learned anything positive from any of the wars in which millions of soldiers and millions of civilians have been slaughtered because people continue wanting to make a living manufacturing arms while evil businessmen profit from the trade worth billions.
One of Prince Harry's best friends is the son of a famous Illuminati Arms Dealer:
Mr Landon, a 30-year-old film maker, was one of the tight-knit group that accompanied the Prince on the now infamous holiday where Prince Harry was photographed naked. Mr Landon inherited his fortune from his late father, the arms dealer Brig Tim Landon, who is said to have helped organise a coup d'état in Oman.
Brigadier Tim Landon, who died on July 6 aged 64, was a remarkable, if mysterious, figure in the obscure world of Middle Eastern politics; his particular theatre was Oman, where he is said to have helped organise a (peaceful) coup d'état and to have amassed a fortune of more than £200 million.
The foundation of Landon's success was his friendship with Sultan Qaboos bin Said. At the time Oman was ruled by Qaboos's father, Sultan Said bin Taimour. Landon is thought to have helped Qaboos, with the connivance of the British government, to overthrow his father in 1970.
As the new Sultan's military adviser and confidant, Landon was in a position to help broker arms deals to re-equip the armed forces of the oil-rich, strategically-placed, pro-Western Gulf state; he could also facilitate development contracts for British companies.
And over the years Qaboos rewarded him well for his loyalty; Landon became a rich man.
John Timothy Whittington Landon was born on August 20 1942 on Vancouver Island, the son of an English Army officer and a Canadian mother. He was educated at Eastbourne College and Sandhurst, before being commissioned into the 10th Royal Hussars.
By this time both the British government and the oil company Petroleum Development Oman had begun to believe that Qaboos - who, after Sandhurst, had served in Germany with the Cameronians - would be a better prospect as Sultan than his reactionary father. This analysis, however, had not escaped Said bin Taimour himself who, on his son's return to Oman, had placed him under house arrest on the coast at Salalah.
Qaboos was allowed to receive visitors approved by his father, and Dennison took the opportunity to have Tim Landon included in this group. It seems likely that a coup became the principal topic of discussion.
In the event Landon took no direct part in the coup itself. On the afternoon of July 23 1970 Said was at his palace in Salalah when he was confronted by Sheikh Braik Al Ghafri and a British Army officer, Major Spike Powell, who told him he had to go. There was no serious bloodshed, although Said drew a pistol from beneath his robe, accidentally shooting himself in the foot; meanwhile, a member of the palace guard shot and wounded Sheikh Braik.
Later the Sultan was presented with an instrument of abdication by Lt-Col Edward Turnill, a member of the Sultan's Desert Regiment, and was told to sign; he had little choice but to comply. While these events had been unfolding, Landon had been waiting, with Qaboos, in a house nearby.
The British had laid on an RAF Britannia, which took the deposed Sultan to Brize Norton. He ended up living in a suite at the Dorchester hotel until his death in 1972. When asked once what was his greatest regret, the old man replied: "Not having had Landon shot."
Landon was appointed the Sultan's military counsellor and aide-de-camp in charge of equipping the armed forces. Oman embarked on large-scale spending on defence - in 1980 alone this amounted to some £400 million.
The "White Sultan of Oman", as he became known, not only had good business sense, he also had a generous patron (the Sultan once sent him a Christmas card enclosing a cheque for £1 million) and was fortunate to be in the right place at the right time.
Tim Landon, who had been suffering from cancer, is survived by his wife, Kata, a member of the Austro-Hungarian Esterhazy family, and their son.