October 7, 2013

THE PRINCESS DIANA CONSPIRACY by Alan Power









Description: The Princess Diana Conspiracy presents extremely incriminating evidence that all democratic nations should embrace. Its proven that the paparazzi were kept away from court through “Political Intervention”; the decision to embalm Diana was taken at a “Diplomatic Level”; MI6 are proven to have perverted the course of justice and are forced into acknowledging they murder people; senior police officers compared their evidence to get their stories straight during the inquest and repeatedly sidestepped crucial questions-just some of the information disclosed.

The authorities are examined both pre and post the Paris attack. Disturbing evidence is presented and questions are raised over Britain’s democracy where the people are supposed to be the law. If you share this books view that this heinous act was intolerable then consider; Diana’s murder needed the nod from someone in a position of considerable power or influence; so, who gave the order?

Post attack, shamefaced authorities were coerced into cooperating with a subterfuge just because the people’s justice endangered one family and, of course, MI6; clearly an abuse of the people’s democracy. This book shows evidence of murder that any honest court would accept.

Murderous monsters assassinated Diana to preserve the status quo; an act of which the Nazi SS or the old KGB would have been proud. But instead of burning books, these people now intimidate writers who seek justice and they are, in my view, guilty of treason. Please read and consider your verdict.

My Thoughts on The Princess Diana Conspiracy by Alan Power

From the year that Diana Spencer married Prince Charles, I became utterly and completely fascinated with her.  That fascination continued until and past her death; like so many, I sat in front of the tv watching news reports about that horrific weekend in Paris and actually cried when watching her funeral, as if I had lost someone close to me. 

Even though it’s been many years since her death, there are still books about her being written and I will anxiously pick each up.  The Princess Diana Conspiracy was no exception.

Author Alan Power wrote this book, convinced that Diana was murdered on orders from the Palace, and shares his theories and gives supporting evidence.  He addresses the infamous white Fiat, driver Henri Paul, the “Tell Me Yes” ring and why he feels that Diana was a threat to the Royal Family. 

While I did find the book interesting and felt that Mr. Power very passionately defended his beliefs, I did struggle with portions of it.  One of Mr. Power’s more fervent views is that Diana and Dodi were engaged at the time of the car accident, planning to marry in October and then living abroad in France.  The author also states that Diana was planning some type of custody fight with Prince Charles, wanting full physical custody of William and Harry and the ability to take them to live abroad.  I just could not take these theories seriously.  Despite her friction with the Royal Family, Diana also had respect for them; she was raised as an upper class British girl who rubbed shoulders with the Royal Family.  No matter how good relations may have been with Prince Charles, without a doubt she would have known that William and Harry could never live outside of England and she could never have sole custody of them. 

I also don’t believe that Dodi Fayed was anything more than a summer fling which would have flickered out by the month the author was claiming they were to be married.  Diana’s friends and confidants all claimed that she was deeply in love with Dr. Hasnat Khan and Dodi was a rebound, a relationship born to make Dr. Khan jealous.  And would she really have elected to marry a man she had spent only six or so weeks with?  Diana was indeed impulsive; if there was talk of marriage, I simply don’t see her going through with it after the initial buzz (including that from the media) wore off.

Harder to accept was the idea that the Palace was behind Diana’s death, with driver Henri Paul and Dodi being collateral damage (and bodyguard Trevor Rees Jones barely surviving).  Would the Palace really consider Diana so much more dangerous because she was dating a Muslim?  Wouldn’t she have been considered a lot more dangerous when she was giving the Panorama interview?  Not only that but it’s been widely reported that the Queen is very close with Prince William.  Would she, or the Duke of Edinburgh, endorse a plan to cause the worst pain a child can endure?

On the plus side, Mr. Power does a very thorough and impressive job in questioning Henri Paul’s level of involvement, complete with a rundown of his finances and legitimate questioning of how certain levels of money came to be in his bank account.  It is a good question and one that remains unanswered. 

The play-by-play of the actual accident is also methodically dissected with plenty of detail regarding timing and eyewitness accounts.  The death of one key player in particular, ruled a suicide, is most definitely questionable. 

The weakest part of the book, in my opinion, is the oversaturation and repetitive nature of the contents.  Reading the same information twice or even three times throughout the course of the book caused it to become tedious and even dull. 

Regardless, I found The Princess Diana Conspiracy to be a good addition to the titles on Princess Diana.  Mr. Power made some good, solid points and whether you believe there was a conspiracy to assassinate the princess or merely an accident, the book will leave you with the sense of tragedy over the loss of an influential woman at too young an age.

The Princess Diana Conspiracy by Alan Power is available for purchase now at major booksellers, including Amazon.  I am an Amazon affiliate.  If you make a purchase through my link, I will receive a small commission. 

FTC Disclosure:  This book was provided to me by the publisher and the lovely people at Pump Up Your Book in exchange for a fair and honest review.  I was neither paid nor compensated.  In no way did the provision of this book affect the outcome of my review. 

2 comments:

Margitte said...

I found you your book announcement on Book blog and hopped over to read it.

I am not groupie of anything or anyone, but I simply LOVED her. Like you, I also cried and mourned her passing.

This is a superb review. I am for sure going to buy this book. I will follow you on Twitter and join your blog. I love your writing style.

Lori Johnston said...

Hi Margitte,

Thank you so much for stopping by and for your wonderful comments!

I think a lot of people loved Diana, she really hit a chord with so many and despite her personal issues, she was a great people person.

I found your blog and am happily following!

~Lori