Just came back from the CAAT protest at the BAE Systems AGM. It was a great success. Before the start of the AGM we gathered in front of the Queen Elizabeth II Conference Centre in Westminster. Some protesters had prepared a stunt: One of us dressed up as a judge. Two others were dressed up
I used to live, for several years, in Eastern Europe. I have since resigned myself to the fact that there probably is a nice little folder with my name on it somewhere in the Belarussian KGB archives documenting most of my life (where I went, conversations I had etc.) in Minsk. It’s a chilling thought.
London CAAT met at 11am today to start our “Central London Arms Trade Crawl” outside BAE’s headquarters. Perhaps unsurprisingly, in this first leg we were emphasising the corrupt nature of the trade in death in our home city. The secluded Carlton Gardens, where the firm that the government won't allow to be investigated for corruption
Sorry I am so late in posting this. But it is a good time for it, as we have just had a successful public meeting this evening organised by Bristol CAAT, on the title "A law unto themselves: BAE, the arms trade and corruption". The speakers were Nick Gilby (fellow blogger here) and Nick
CAAT staff and supporters were down at the High Court yesterday. Some weeks ago one of Britain's leading arms companies, BAE Systems, got hold of a confidential CAAT document and wouldn't tell anyone how. Well – now they have to :). The High Court ruled yesterday that BAE Systems has to