‘Unlawful Killing,’ the Princess Diana Documentary Banned Worldwide

Princess Diana and Dodi Al-Fayed. (Screenshot/Vimeo)
Princess Diana and Dodi Al-Fayed. (Screenshot/Vimeo)

I’m not much into conspiracies. But there are certain events where the truth has largely been whitewashed in order to protect powerful people. I believe one such event is the death of one of the world’s most beloved people at the time, Princess Diana, along with her boyfriend Dodi Al-Fayed.

Unlawful Killing is a 2011 British documentary film, directed by Keith Allen, that systematically unravels the truth behind the deaths of Diana, Princess of Wales, and Dodi Fayed, son of Mohamed Al-Fayed, one of England’s richest people, on Aug. 31, 1997.

An inquest took place in London, headed by Lord Justice Scott Baker, into the deaths of Diana and Dodi at the Royal Courts of Justice, on Oct. 2, 2007, a continuation of the inquest that began in 2004. On April 7, 2008, after carefully analyzing the evidence for nearly a week, the jury of 11 people presented their conclusion to the court.

Although most people think they determined these were accidental deaths caused by the paparazzi, because that was the story the British press gave to the public, their actual conclusion was quite different. The jury concluded this was a case of “unlawful killing” and that following vehicles contributed to their deaths, not the paparazzi.

Diana was convinced she was going to be eliminated by the Royal Family.

She voiced this to friends on numerous occasions. Diana received a letter from a confidential source in the palace stating there was a plan to have her killed in a car accident. After this, she wrote the following letter to her butler, Paul Burrell, and said the same thing to her lawyer, Lord Mischon.

Screenshot 2015-01-14 19.25.00

Diana’s letter to her butler Paul Burrell stating “my husband is planning ‘an accident’ in my car.” (Screenshot/Vimeo)

It’s interesting to note that after Diana’s death, the Royal Family’s lack of reaction was considered quite cold, and they took much criticism from the press and the people.

The film cost £2.5 million to produce, yet it has never been seen by the public because of what it found. Unlawful Killing was banned in 2012 after being shelved by lawyers against potential libel lawsuits. Lawyers warned the filmmakers they had to make 87 cuts if they wanted to show the film in Britain.

There is only one site where this film can be viewed, and that is at YourNewsWire.com. Watch for yourself and come to your own conclusions.

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