CBC ACCUSES RCMP COMMISSIONER ELLIOTT OF ASSISTING DISGRACED ADVISOR TO PRIME MINISTER HARPER
According to Yahoo News, "CBC News has learned William Elliott, who was serving as national security adviser in the Privy Council Office in January 2006, was the official responsible for giving the green light to Bruce Carson working in the Prime Minister's Office. The RCMP is currently probing allegations that Carson was involved in illegal lobbying".
Readers of the Water War Crimes pages know that we accused William Elliott of a conflict of interest because he was a key insider linked to the Water War Crimes several months before his impending resignation, ostensibly in June 2011, was announced in February 2011.
Bruce Carson, a Canadian lawyer, had a history of fraud and was expelled from a Canadian law society for looting clients money. William Elliott, another Canadian lawyer, is alleged to have approved Carson for a top job inside the Prime Minister's office. William Elliott had no prior police experience when the Department of Justice recommended Elliott be appointed Canada's "top cop" in an obvious attempt by insiders at the Department of Justice to cover up their involvement in the Water War Crimes.
The Department of Justice controls Canada's courts and approves the selection of all judges in Canada. Through its ability to control judicial postings, the Department of Justice maintains a cozy relationship with selected insiders in Provincial and Territorial Ministries of the Attorney General through out Canada.
Bruce Carson has recently come to public attention due to allegations of illegal lobbying of his former boss, Prime Minister Harper, over potential contracts for a water company that was partly owned by his girlfriend, Sarifa Khan, a former escort in the US.
Commissioner Elliott has persistently refused to investigate the Water War Crimes since the file was sent to him by registered mail in July 2007. At that time, the death toll in the Water War Crimes was two or three and since that time the death toll has climbed to 21, including former judges and civil servants who were involved in or connected to the Water War Crimes.