British Foreign Secretary William Hague has raised questions about the autonomy of the justice system and the independence of the government from Zionist lobbies by giving the Israeli regime's opposition leader, Tzipi Livni, a “special mission” status, hence temporary immunity from prosecution, during her British visit.
The intervention by Hague comes amid efforts by human rights activists to obtain an arrest warrant for Livni on charges of war crimes and crimes against humanity.
Earlier this year, Britain amended the Universal Jurisdiction law to prevent individuals from filing lawsuits against war crime suspects from around the world, unless there is authorization from the Director of Public Prosecutions (DPP).
The move by Hague to use political advantage to obstruct the legal process against a suspected war criminal intensifies the speculations that the Zionist lobbies are the real decision-makers in Britain as Livni has enjoyed the rare priviledge of a "special mission" status while she is not even a member of the Israeli cabinet .
It also raises serious doubts about honesty of the government when it talks of protecting human rights.
It seems indeed that London is capable of even ignoring internationally condemned violations of human rights, such as the global uproar about Israeli crimes three years ago, to safeguard its interests and appease its Zionist friends.
The amendment subjected the British parliament to the will of the Zionists and the "special mission" consent subjected the government to the Israeli regime's will; devolving decisions in Britain to the Israeli Knesset would be the final touch to London's subservience to Tel Aviv.