A 1000 piece jigsaw is now coming together

The film entitled Malcom Webster in League with the Devil – everything is not what you think, 10 parts -1 hour viewing, compiled by the HDJ Team in order to bring together pieces of a puzzle in relation to Anne Greig’s story which now coming together.

We suggest you begin with viewing part 1 of 10 sequels, although this part is about the early life and family of Malcolm Webster, it is still relevant, it reveals how much influence his family had. His father was a high ranking officer in the Met Police Force in London, ironically, Terry Major, cousin of Denis Mackie, also worked for the same constabulary before heading north to Grampian Police, taking up the position of Senior Fingerprint Officer.

Malcom Webster murdered his first wife in a staged car fire, the crime escaped detection by the infamous Grampian Police for 17 years until another constabulary from another country, forced the reopening of the case. Webster was sentenced to 30 years in 2011.

Part 4 above reveals connections between the murder of Claire Webster who died in a car fire in 1996, only 11 miles from Balmedie, where under similar circumstances Robert David Grieg, Anne’s brother died just one year later.

Sylvester Cadger, pictured in the film on a motorbike, was the person who supposedly found Robert Greig in a car fire allegedly having seen a glow in the sky as he traveled from Belhalvie to the A90, a distance of 1.6 miles to Balmedie. A report states as a result of rescuing Robert Greig he sustained burns to his hands, however according to the autopsy, Robert Greig did not receive first, second or third degree burns to his body.

Was Cadger a hero or an accessory to a murder and part of a group that beat-up Robert Greig causing grievous bodily harm? The injuries he sustained consisted of “6 broken ribs’ and a broken sternum.” According to official sources, up to 30% of people receiving CPR suffer broken ribs (normally this happens to the old and the infirm whose bones are brittle). It was alleged that the injuries to Robert’s body were caused by the administration of CPR. Experts have since given a different opinion.

Observations: CPR was carried out for 20 minutes on a body with no vital signs, on someone who had supposedly suffered smoke inhalation. This would have been the wrong procedure to administer without the aid of resuscitation.

Grampian Fire Report states “accidental suicide.” How is this possible? That conclusion was determined within 3 hours, by 1.30 am, in the dark, on a November night in 1997, momentous for the severe weather conditions of driving rain and sleet with wind gusts of up to 30 miles an hour in a coastal region, either it was accidental, suicide or it was something else? We have now every reason to conclude it was first degree murder with one main suspect who had a motive. Denis Mackie and his cohorts at the Hollie Greig hoax are trying desperately to further this cover-up using lies, slanderous distortions and distractions to divert away from the truth – a murder. This story is bigger than the Savile cover-up.

Scotland has one of the lowest convictions rates of rape in Europe. See separate report from The Equality and Human Rights Commission in Scotland.

Anne has never had the opportunity to check the accuracy of the statements made by Gampian Police who were involved in the alleged investigation of the death of Robert David Greig. Nor whether their statements were signed, or given under oath. There are questions over the accuracy of the scene entry log which has never been released. Further, all attempts to apply for such information has been refused.

In view of this, questions are being asked. How did Mark Daly of the BBC manage to obtain a copy of Robert Greig’s autopsy report before his next of kin, Anne Greig? After much persistence, it actually took Anne Greig a full 13 years to obtain a copy of her brother’s autopsy report. Other official documents pertaining to Robert Greig have been obtained unlawfully and have appeared on hoax sites. Who has access to official papers and is feeding them to agent provocateurs? Who are they exactly working for? Who paid the £500 to hire the room at the George Pub in London for the Hoax meeting recently?

According to the official documents of the high profile case of Shirley Mckie, Terry Major herein mentioned was also implicated in the retention of evidence pertaining to her innocence.

The following text is a taken from an official Scottish Government document outlining the early stages of a prosecution in Scotland. The procedure provides for copious opportunities for police corruption as has been the case in Anne Greig’s story, in the murder of her brother Robert David Greig, the theft of her family’s money and the rape of her daughter by Denis and Greg Mackie.

There has been a dereliction of duty by the police and the Crown Office to deliver timely justice in all these matters, effectively it would amount to the protection of criminals, in the first instance Denis Mackie, the main protagonist from whom all these crimes have emanated. From the beginning it was his connivance with his friends and family that ensured Anne was unlawfully sectioned and assaulted. How could all of this have been achieved by one man without the aid of others in positions of authority? Grampian Police’s fingerprints can be traced in the cover-up, distortion, distractions, false allegations and entrapment of Anne Greig since 1997 to the present day, March 2013.

Corroboration, proof beyond reasonable doubt and the best evidence rule:

30.2. Scottish criminal law requires corroborated proof of the identification of the accused as the perpetrator of the crime alleged and proof of guilt of the accused beyond reasonable doubt.


30.3. The essence of the rule of corroboration (1) in Scotland is that an individual may not be convicted of a crime on the evidence of a single witness, no matter how convincing the evidence is. There must be at least two witnesses pointing to the guilt of the accused before there can be a conviction.

1 The rules on corroboration are different in England and Wales where at common law one witness is sufficient in all cases except perjury, Richardson J. Archbold: Criminal Pleading, Evidence and Practice 2011. 59th Edition, London: Sweet & Maxwell, 2010. 4-404. There is no general corroboration requirement in England and Wales and offences such as murder, robbery and rape are capable of being proved by the testimony of one single witness. Roberts P. and Zuckerman A.A.S. Criminal Evidence. 2nd Edition, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010, page 662. “[E]vidence in corroboration must be independent testimony which affects the accused by connecting or tending to connect him with the crime…[I]t must be evidence which implicates him, that is, which confirms in some material particulars not only the evidence that the crime has been committed, but also that the prisoner committed it”, Lord Reading CJ, R v Baskerville [1916] 2 KB 658 at 667.

2nd Edition, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010, page 662. “[E]vidence in corroboration must be independent testimony which affects the accused by connecting or tending to connect him with the crime…[I]t must be evidence which implicates him, that is, which confirms in some material particulars not only the evidence that the crime has been committed, but also that the prisoner committed it”, Lord Reading CJ, R v Baskerville [1916] 2 KB 658 at 667.

2 Hamilton v HMA 1934 JC 1, Langan v HMA 1989 JC 132

3 Fox v HMA 1998 JC 94

4.3. In Scotland the investigation and prosecution of crime is a matter for the Crown, and the police act under the general direction of the Procurator Fiscal during an investigation.1

4.4. Police officers can on their own authority detain individuals for questioning and if they have grounds to do so they can arrest and charge the individual. The police then make a report to the Procurator Fiscal.

NB. (The Procurator Fiscal is reliant on the police putting forward their evidence – no investigation = no presented evidence = no prosecution.)

4.5. In the more serious cases where an individual may be prosecuted on indictment the court process starts with the Procurator Fiscal framing a ‘petition’ detailing the charge. There are two hearings in court. At the first hearing the accused appears in private before a Sheriff on petition and may be remanded in custody pending further enquiries. The second hearing occurs not later than eight clear days after the first hearing. At the second hearing, the Sheriff may fully commit the accused for trial and in 1997 a charge of murder would invariably have resulted in the accused being remanded in custody.

NB. (The police did not investigate Robert David Greig’s death.)

4.6. The decision to place the accused on petition is generally a matter for the local Procurator Fiscal and Mr John McMenemy, Senior Procurator Fiscal Depute (retired), explained that such a decision was based on whether there was credible information in the police report.2

NB. (The police did not investigate Robert David Greig’s death, further there was no investigation for suspicious circumstances.)

4.7. The decision whether to make an application to the Sheriff for the accused to be fully committed was for Crown Counsel. The local Fiscal was required to submit a report to Crown Office within three days of the accused first appearing on petition. The purpose of this report, known as a “three day report”, was to inform the decision by Crown Counsel, who had to consider whether there was a corroborated case.3

4.8. Throughout this period police enquiries may be continuing and they may continue beyond the date of full committal. After full committal the case is also investigated by the local Fiscal under direction of the Crown Office. The decision fully to commit for trial is not final. The case having been fully investigated by the local Fiscal it is again reported to Crown Office and Crown Counsel will decide whether the accused should be indicted for trial.

“All that is necessary for the triumph of evil is that good men do nothing”

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