05:30 Het is opmerkelijk dat ik nu veel met Zeeuwen te maken heb: Ko en Lenie Brevet (Serooskerke), Wilmar Bliek (Terneuzen), Herman Wijffels, Ed d’Hondt en de Roosevelt Stichting.

08:45 Al bij al denk ik dat de problematiek is terug te voeren naar de documentatie die ik in november 1996 (toen ik op De Wellenkamp woonde) heb ontvangen van Taylor and Francis uit Basingstoke (GB) over “Cybernetics and Systems”.

09:00 De laatste keer dat ik Rob Peters uit Bergschenhoek heb gesproken was tijdens een bijeenkomst van het Nederlands Centrum van Directeuren (NCD) in Amersfoort.” Hij heeft mij na afloop nog een lift gegeven naar het NS-station.

Bezoek gebracht aan Dr Frank Buster voor het resultaat van de analítica. In de wachtkamer las ik in de Kosta van maart 2019 op p3: “Na mijn artikel over frauduleuze telefoontjes in de Kosta van september 2018, en het feit dat mijn vrouw regelmatig gebeld wordt door oplichters die beweren dat ze van Microsoft zijn hebben we verder onderzoek gedaan. We hebben op pagina 40 een extra lang interview met een interne-activist die de oorlog heeft verklaard aan deze internet-oplichters. Wij en onze internet-activist hopen dat jullie door dit interview beter geïnformeerd raken over deze zwendelpraktijken, en dat dit preventief zal werken. Ron Kuijsters Tokos HOOFDREDACTEUR”.

16:00 Ik citeer mijn dagboek vanaf 12:58 “Ik lees nu het artikel Interview met internetactivist DVR Deeveeaar op de pagina’s 40 t/m 44 van Kosta maart 2019”. Hieruit maak ik op dat ik al jaren slachtoffer ben van Identiteitsfraude. Dat probleem is op 28-12-2018 opgelost met het verstrekken van een nieuw paspoort door de Nederlandse Minister van Buitenlandse Zaken (Stef Blok). Het probleem is wel blijven hangen in mijn website en het hieraan gekoppelde emailadres. Ik begin nu te begrijpen waarom ik op Schiphol ben aangehouden door de Koninklijke Marechaussee tijdens mijn eerste reis naar Hong Kong. Ik kan mij niet aan de indruk onttrekken dat ik al jaren als lokaas ben gebruikt om zicht te krijgen op criminele netwerken. Vanuit deze achtergrond heb ik mij klaarblijkelijk gewillig laten slachtofferen met Jezus Christus als grote voorbeeld. Daarom heb ik Mr Drs Marc van Hoorn in kennis gesteld van de huis-aan-huiskrantenactie van 3,3 miljoen exemplaren en de duizenden NIOW-brochures met mijn foto die bij Brouwer Offset aan het Ondiep in Utrecht zijn gedrukt en op rotatiepersen in Delft waar ik Frédérique Bauer in 1992 heb vervangen als docent Spaans aan het Reynevelt College. Opmerkelijk is ook dat onze huis-aan-huis-krant indertijd is ontwikkeld door opnieuw een persoon uit  Zeeland, t.w. Ben Flore uit Goes die ‘nebenbei’ ook een NIOW-taak als districtleider voor de Provincie Zeeland voor zijn rekening heeft genomen. Hij heeft ook een goedkopere drukker voor mijn brochures gevonden in het Belgische Zoerzel, de woonplaats van Peter Vincent Schuld.

13:40 Ik stel ook vast dat het interview van Ron Kuijsters Toko met DVR dezelfde vorm heeft als mijn interview namens de VSOS/VDSN met voormalig Voorzitter Ir. Piet Hupkens in Vlissingen (opnieuw Zeeland).

Woensdag 3 april 2019 Daily Mail inzake Theresa May16:37:05 CEST 2019 Ontvangen: 2 berichten van TargoBank inzake diefstal credit- en debetkaarten. Daily Mail gekocht bij de Kiosko “La Molina” “Isabel Manzano” op de Plaza Costa del Sol en ‘lápiz adhesivo’ en Oranje Stabilo bij Govez (Carmen) in de Calle San Miguel. Ik citeer de Daily Mail:

May delays Brexit AGAIN and kills off No Deal Boris leads Tory fury as Corbyn invited to ‘compromise’ talks Seven-hour Cabinet told ‘national unity’ trumps party


By Jason Groves, Jack Doyle and John Stevens

BRITAIN was heading for a soft Brexit last night after Theresa May appealed to Jeremy Corbyn to help ‘break the logjam’ in Parliament. In a dramatic gamble that enraged Tory Eurosceptics, she offered to drop her red lines and strike a compromise with the Labour leader in the interests of ‘national unity’. At a fractious seven-hour Cabinet meeting, the Prime Minister had rejected calls from senior colleagues to prepare for a No Deal Brexit. Mrs May’s surprise move could see her agree to Labour’s demands for a customs union and guarantees on worker’s rights, health and safety and the environment even after Britain has left the European Union. The idea of a second referendum was also not ruled out by No 10. Mr Corbyn last night welcomed Mrs May’s offer, saying: ‘I’m very happy to meet the Prime Minister. I don’t want to set any limit, one way or the other, ahead of those meetings.’ But senior Tories now fear their party could be on the verge of a split that could bring down the Government. Defence Secretary Gavin Williamson rounded on the PM during the Cabinet meeting, telling her: ‘Our whole strategy is that Corbyn is completely unfit to govern. ‘But when we’re dealing with the biggest issue facing the country we’re now asking him to help. It’s completely ridiculous.’ Boris Johnson accused Mrs May of betrayal, saying: ‘It now seems all too likely that British trade policy and key law making powers will be handed over to Brussels – with no say for the UK.’Another leading Tory Brexiteer, Jacob Rees-Mogg, said: ‘What was announced today was an attempt to overturn Brexit in an attempt to do a deal with the socialists. It’s very serious. Former Party leader Iain Duncan Smith said: ‘I just think at this moment for us to reach out to a Marxist, one of the most politically dangerous and incompetent politicians in Britain, will legitimize Corbyn.’ Downing Street was last night on red alert for Cabinet resignations, with Andrea Leadsom, Liam Fox and Liz Truss all opposed to letting Labour dictate the terms of a soft Brexit. In a free vote on Monday night, just 37 Conservative MP’s backed a customs union, compared with 236 against. But Mrs May was backed by the Brexiteer Environment Secretary Michael Gove who said it was right to ensure that we do everything we can across the House of Commons in order to leave the European Union at the earliest possible opportunity’. Foreign Secretary Jeremy Hunt told the Mail after the Cabinet meeting: ‘The biggest priority for everyone sitting round the Cabinet table was to make sure we deliver Brexit and do so fast. That means we have to be creative but also totally determined to deliver what people voted for.’ Mr Gove and the Attorney General Geoffrey Cox are said to have made ‘pivotal’ interventions at yesterday’s meeting, arguing that refusal of Tory Eurosceptics to back the PM’s deal meant she had no choice but to speak to Labour: One Cabinet source said: ‘Cox and Gove changed the weather.’ On yet another extraordinary day at Westminster:

* Former Brexit Secretary David Davis said 20 hardline Leavers, dubbed the ‘Spartans’, were ready to vote with Labour to bring down the Government:

* The Prime Minister set a new target date to get Britain out of the EU by May 22.

* Ministers ruled out calling a snap election after party chiefs warned it would be a huge gamble that could put Mr Corbyn in Downing Street:

* Government sources said preparations would be made to hold European Parliament elections on May 23, but said they could be cancelled as late as the day before if Britain left the EU in time:

* Sources said the majority of Cabinet ministers were against working with Mr Corbyn, with 14 said to have argued for the UK to leave without a deal. Opening yesterday’s meeting, Mrs May said No Deal posed an unacceptable risk to the Union, telling them: ‘I don’t want to be the last Prime Minister of Great-Britain and Northern Ireland.’ In a televised statement last night, the PM said that, with just ten days until Britain is due to leave the EU, it was time to break the deadlock in Parliament. Passions are running high on all sides of the argument,’ she said. But we can and must find the compromises that will deliver what the British people voted for. ‘This is a decisive moment in the story of these islands. And it requires national unity to deliver the national interest.’ Talks with Mr Corbyn, who was given no advance warning of Mrs May’s decision, could begin as early as today. The PM said she hoped to agree a ‘single, unified approach’ with the Labour leader before she travels to Brussels on April 10 to request another Brexit delay. If the talks with Labour fail, Mrs May said the Government would put a number of options to MP’s next week in the hope of finding a consensus. She said the Government would abide by whatever Parliament decided, although No 10 later said this did not include revoking Article 50. Mrs May is also expected to fight to keep her red line that free movement must end. Earlier in the day, No 10 said the PM remained opposed to a second referendum ‘in all circumstances’. But senior source refused to rule it out last night saying: We are making a big offer to the leader of the opposition and we are approaching it in a constructive spirit.’


Woensdag 3 april 2019 Daily Mail inzake Emmanuel Macron 19:50:24  Macron talks tough on long delay to Brexit By David Churchill Brussels Correspondent. FRENCH president Emmanuel Macron warned yesterday that a Brexit extension was far from guaranteed. Shortly after Theresa May opened the door to a compromise with Labour, the European Council president Donald Tusk tweeted: ‘Even if, after today, we don’t know what the end result will be, let us be patient’. His intervention is a significant sign that the European Union is likely to be open to another delay if Britain proposes a closer relationship. But Mr Macron had played hardball over the idea of a long extension, telling Britain not to ‘take it for granted’ that the EU would grant one. He suggested the bloc would be prepared to let Britain crash out without a deal at a crunch summit next week if Mrs May arrived without ‘a credible alternative plan’. He spoke on the steps of the Elysee Palace alongside Irish premier Leo Varadkar, who is said to be more relaxed about a long extension and was lobbying the French president to soften his stance. Mr Macron declared: ‘Should the UK be unable to, three years after the referendum, propose a solution backed by a majority, they de facto will have chosen by themselves to leave without a deal. ‘Should this plan be new elections, a referendum, a different selection as to the future relationship such as a customs union, it’s not for me here to say so, we’re open to it, but it’s for London to say so and to say it now. ‘A log extension involving the participation of the UK in European elections and in EU institutions is far from evident and certainly not (to be taken) for granted. ‘Our priority shall be the good functioning of the EU and the single market. The EU cannot sustainably be the hostage to the solution to a political crisis in the UK.’ Mr Varadkar said: ‘We need to be open to any proposals the UK may bring forward to us.’ He will meet Angela Merkel tomorrow in Dublin, where the German chancellor is expected to tell him Ireland must have a plan for policing its border in the event of No Deal.