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Â .It was supposed to be a surprise. And a general election pitch. But the Tories had ordered the moment for months – the brainchild of a Tory councillor, the scion of a Tory peer and a private company. The message was simple: the economic crisis could be turned into a political advantage.
And in the three weeks before the general election, a company called Biteback ran a campaign that took a swipe at Ed Miliband, David Cameron, the IMF and the Bank of England, while warning of Britain’s dependence on Bank of England money.
After more than two years of gloom – a record six months of negative economic news – it was a counter-propaganda campaign launched in the name of saving the country, and funded by a billionaire tycoon and his wife.
The trail of money traced through the City, the African countries and London. One of the top fund managers in continental Europe turned Tory donor. Another backed the Tories in another company in the same month, by an even smaller margin. And a third, Tim Bell, used money that was, among other things, invested in land in return for being named on the board of a firm that ran prisons.
Facebook Twitter Pinterest Tim Bell, founder and director of Bell Pottinger, gave money to Cameron’s party. Photograph: Nick Ansell/PA
His company is also known to work on advertising campaigns in places as diverse as Iraq, Congo and Zambia. He is a long-standing friend of the Conservative party, having not only given money to the party but stood for election himself as a Conservative in 1991.
From the website of a firm associated with one of Bell’s companies emerged the message that the Labour leader was a spendthrift who promised “a £3.9bn black hole, and a crippling national debt”.
“Take out the black hole,” ran the message, “and Labour will spend a billion on making North Sea oil rigs safer. Labour’s spending on tax breaks is just £74m. Less than two weeks ago Labour sneezed, and the IMF said: ‘The Treasury has a budget deficit of £40bn – as usual’”.
From the website of Bell Pottinger also emerged the message that the departing secretary of the Treasury, Danny Alexander, was no fan of the policies of his successor, George Osborne, saying the chancellor was “deviously and
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