The crash that killed DIANA, PRINCESS OF WALES and her lover DODI FAYED
was caused by a laser beam being flashed into the eyes of their driver, it has
New witnesses have told British detectives, leading a fresh enquiry
into the fatal August 1997 accident, they saw a motorcyclist point a laser into
the eyes of chauffeur HENRI PAUL, causing the Mercedes to crash inside the Pont
De L'Alma tunnel in Paris, France.
One witness said he saw "an enormous radar-like flash of light",
reports UK newspaper the Daily Express.
The new evidence supports theories Diana, Al Fayed and Paul were assassinated
by the British Secret Service on behalf of the UK's royal family.
The laser plot came to light as French medics from the hospital where the princess
died claim she was pregnant at the time of the crash.
Conspiracy theorists insist Diana and her lover were killed to avoid the royal
family's embarrassment at her having a child by a Muslim.
Al Fayed's father, tycoon MOHAMED AL FAYED, has always maintained the crash
was not an accident.
The investigation is being led by former Metropolitan police commissioner LORD
STEVENS, who was Britain's top cop, and is expected to last into 2007.
Diana Death Investigator's Computer Stolen
Mirror / Jeremy Armstrong | February 7 2006
A COMPUTER belonging to the man leading the inquiry into Princess Diana's death
has been stolen in a burglary.
It has been widely predicted that Lord Stevens' findings could be sensational.
He has already warned in a TV interview that the investigation, known as Operation
Paget, is "more complex" than thought.
A source close to Lord Stevens confirmed computer equipment had been stolen,
including a laptop and personal papers, in two raids within a week at his office
in Gosforth, Newcastle.
But the source said: "The Operation Paget inquiry has not been compromised."
Stevens has vowed to probe conspiracy theories surrounding the 1997 Paris car
crash which also killed Diana's lover Dodi Fayed and chauffeur Henri Paul.
The former head of the Met police has said that Dodi's father, Mohamed Al Fayed,
had been "right to raise concerns" over the fatal crash.