We’ve already deduced the location and the time of this: BBC building, at around 8:35 in the morning.

But where does this put us timeline wise?

Well, according to the Regents Street Twitter, those flags are not there any more. This was taken on the 19th of Feb:

So now we have evidence that not only are these original images, but they’re not current, which points towards what I originally thought - setlock took these photos in advance. The Union flags were up in June or July during 2016 to celebrate the Queen’s 90th birthday. 

Since it’s kind of hard to see, here’s another shot taken from the Regents street twitter on the 29th of January (lol):

The flags aren’t there. I don’t know how anyone can possibly believe that these Twitters aren’t legit, because this points to meticulous planning at least one year in advance

So, where else do we see those flags? Quite notably during TLD:

Originally posted by whenisayrunrun

We’ve had Jim reference T6T:

Followed by this, no less:

Y’know, hinting that T6T is a lie- and then we have Sherlock referencing the union flags possibly hinting towards towards TLD but I suspect it’s hinting towards the beginning of ‘s4′ content for the Twitters. Which means we’re getting somewhere. Which means there’s a story, here.

It’s not a trick, it’s a plan.

Man branded ‘racist’ after opening 'Really British' store
Chris Ostwald was shocked when his store became the centre of a racism storm after it opened in Muswell Hill in London, with shoppers accusing him of making a political statement.

>Be British
>Be in Britain
>Sell British products
>Be branded racist and attacked

The tolerant, non-racist crowd was so angry with his fascist store they.. bullied his foreign assistant so hard she quit her job..

“His critics have accused him of being insensitive during a period of heightened cultural tension.”

“[…] having a big sign saying ‘Really British’ makes me feel you’re implying that other local businesses in the area are therefore somehow 'not really British’.“

“[…] you might have chosen a more inclusive name in 2016.”

Originally designed in 1606, this flag was officially adopted in 1707 by England and Scotland as their royal standard at the time of the union of the thrones and parliaments of both kingdoms. 

It consists of the the blue background and white diagonal cross of St. Andrew, Patron Saint of Scotland, onto which the red cross of St. George, Patron Saint of England, is superimposed.

I’m not sure why but I’ve always preferred the appearance of this flag to the one with St. Patrick’s Saltire.