Tuesday, January 17, 2012

Canadian Navy, Air Force and Security and Intelligence Services Have Been Infiltrated - Back Door - Entrust PKI - Macdonald Dettwiler and Associates


From the Abel Danger White House Group to those whom it may concern

January 17, 2012

Canadian Navy and CSIS key to leaks of the USS Cole

We have warned you that the Canadian Navy, Air Force and Security and Intelligence Services have been infiltrated through a back door built by Crown Agents into Entrust public key infrastructure built by Macdonald Dettwiler and Associates of Richmond, B.C.

We allege that compromised operatives in targeted arms of government made changes to the Entrust public key needed for a man-in-the-middle bombing attack – falsely attributed to al-Qaeda – by Crown Agents on the USS Cole in Aden Harbour on 12 October 2000.

Guild of Pig Farm Socialists - Filmed Canadian Privy Council - B.C. Pig-Farm Cannibal Feastors - Macdonald Dettwiler and Associates - USS Cole

Canadian Navy leak in USS Cole

“Canadian naval officer arrested, charged with espionage Postmedia News Jan 16, 2012 – 6:55 PM ET | Last Updated: Jan 16, 2012 7:31 PM ET By Jordan Press A member of the Royal Canadian Navy has become the first person charged under the country’s post-9/11 secrets law for allegedly passing protected government information to an unknown foreign body. Sub-Lt. Jeffrey Paul Delisle, 40, was charged Monday under the Security of Information Act, which came into effect in 2001. The navy intelligence officer is charged with communicating information that may “increase the capacity of a foreign entity or a terrorist group to harm Canadian interests.” Before Monday, no one had ever been charged under the Security of Information Act, part of a sweeping package of anti-terrorism laws introduced in the wake of of the Sept. 11, 2001 terror attacks in the U.S. “It’s completely unprecedented, post-9/11,” said Wesley Wark, a national security expert from the University of Toronto. The secrets law updated the Official Secrets Act, a law that was rushed into force on the eve of the Second World War. The updated law also broadened the definition of secret information from “classified information” to cover anything the government wished to protect from any foreign organization, government or group. If the government pursues the case, it faces the possibility of exposing publicly the very secrets it wanted to protect. Wark said he believes it is “extremely unlikely” a judge will allow the entire proceedings to take place in secret. “You have to talk about secrets in court. That can be very embarrassing,”he said. “That for me, at least, puts an interesting light on this case.” According to court documents, between July 6, 2007 and Friday, Jan. 13, 2012, Delisle is alleged to have communicated “to a foreign entity information that the Government of Canada is taking measures to safeguard.” An RCMP constable from Montreal swore in a court document that the communications allegedly took place near Ottawa, Halifax, Bedford, N.S., and Kingston, Ont. None of the allegations have been tested in court. What type of information was allegedly passed along — and the name of the nation which is alleged to have received it — have not been revealed. The RCMP, which headed the investigation, as well as federal prosecutors remained mum Monday on the basis for the allegations. “Notwithstanding the seriousness of these charges, the RCMP is not aware of any threat to public safety at this time from this situation,” RCMP Commissioner Bob Paulson said in a statement Monday. “This investigation demonstrates that Canada is not immune to threats posed by foreign entities wishing to undermine Canadian sovereignty,” he said. “We must be ever vigilant to the real threat of foreign espionage, and continue investing time and resources into the prevention, detection, investigation and prosecution of such acts.” Delisle’s neighbours said Monday they were stunned to see police vehicles on Friday outside his white, two-storey home with a porch and small yard. Delisle, his wife and three children — a teenaged daughter and two younger boys — moved in about two to three years ago and seemed like a typical family, neighbours said. “They basically seemed like everyone else. They mowed the lawn, shovelled the snow. Everybody is dumbfounded,” said neighbour Gwen Machlachlan. Neighbours recalled seeing Delisle going to and from his house in a military uniform [just like Russell Williams, Canada’s homicidal pedophile Air Force pilot who would have been in charge of airborne security for the Vancouver 2010 Winter Olympics if we had not alerted Prime Minister Harper to the threat in August 2009!!!] When he was off work, he would sometimes throw a football outside with his sons [Whoopy doo, duh!]


“MCOIN III is a shore-based command and control information system [built by Macdonald Dettwiler and Associates of Richmond, B.C.] that replaced the outmoded MCOIN II at the Maritime Forces Atlantic headquarters (MARLANT) in Halifax, and upgraded the automated operational capacity to the Canadian Maritime Forces Pacific command (MARPAC) and the Chief of Maritime Staff in Ottawa. The system processes military messages and a variety of sensor data, enabling the production of a Recognised Maritime Picture (RMP) for Canada. The system also facilitates the dissemination of information to other military and non-military agencies and organisations.MCOIN III is an open-architecture client-server system using OTS (Off The Shelf) components including web-based technologies for the user interface. Among the OTS components are GCCS-M (see separate entry) software developed for the USN; IRIS, a military messaging COTS product (see separate entry); Oracle RDBMS product suites; MS Internet Explorer; and MS Office.The system is designed to interface with: the Canadian Automated Data Defence Network (ADDN); the DND Joint Command Control and Information System (J2CIS); the Canadian Land Forces Command and Information System (LFCIS); the Canadian Air Force Command Control Information System (AFCCIS); Allied Command and Information Systems, particularly those of the US and NATO; and other government departments.The contract consisted of three software releases Release 1 built the messaging infrastructure components of the MCOIN III programme. It provided the base functionality necessary if MCOIN II failed [allegedly tested by revoking Entrust PKI certificates for the USS Cole on 12 October 2000]. GCCS was a component of the Messaging infrastructure Release 2 contained the functional areas of air and sea operations and some extensions to the messaging functionality to provide auto-extraction, auto-generation, Status In operational use from March 2001 allegedly in preparation for the Canadian sponsored man-in-the-middle attack on America on 9/11].”

“For immediate release: November 3, 2008 MDA to expand support to Canada’s Navy MCOIN system Richmond, B.C. - MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates Ltd. (TSX: MDA), a provider of essential information solutions, announced today it has been awarded a contract to continue providing in-service support and enhancements to the Maritime Command Operational Information Network (MCOIN). The Canadian Navy relies on this system to provide operational shore-based command and control capabilities. The three-year contract, from the Department of National Defence, is worth $4.09 million (CAD). This contract also includes two 1-year options with a total potential contract value in excess of $6.8 million (CAD). The system acquires, processes, fuses and disseminates information 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, and provides the ability to communicate with other defence and security organizations [and, one day, launch a man-in-the-middle attack on an American aircraft carrier, blame a patsy and trigger WWIII]. In this role, it provides the broad situational awareness of the maritime and littoral domain to defence and security decision makers.”

“Canadian Department of National Defence Location Maritime Command HQ DND Marlant P.O. Box 99000 Stn Forces Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada B3K 5X5 First Installed Dual L68 installed in 1982. Upgraded to triple 8-70M in 1985. Fourth CPU added in 1988. Fifth CPU, fourth SCU, IMUs instead of IOMs, FIPS disk added in 1993. Final Shutdown 17:08Z 30 Oct 2000 Configuration [Dave Green] The picture below is the last drawing I had of the system. there may have been some changes after this one, however it does show the DAT tape subsystems that we configured in as well as FNP-D which I had almost forgotten about. Each DAT Subsystem had two DAT drives in the box. FNP-D did not have a full complement of lines and was used (when I was there) for mini-system testing and some other weird testing of communications. As well this drawing does not show the connections between the FNPs to HP DTCs which were used to network the lines to UNIX comms and graphics systems. Honeywell Folks Account manager: Gerry Hills Application Areas Maritime Command Operations Information Network (MCOIN) [R. Barry Walker] Multics served as the hub of the Canadian navy's operational command and control system and was used extensively in military operations including the Gulf War and in humanitarian support operations such as the recovery of SwissAir 111. … [Dave Green] One of the "fun" things that we did in order to add more accessibility of the system was to connect the ports of the FNPs to HP DTCs (I'm not sure of the acronym but it was a terminal line multiplexer) which were connected to the network. That way a user could pop a terminal emulator on a UNIX system and log into multics. Of course our applications wanted to see a VIP7800 terminal which meant we had to develop our own VIP7800 Terminal Emulator on UNIX. Mr. Allan Haggett was instrumental here in taking a hack we found somewhere and crufting it into a usable VIP7800 emulator [for a back door, allegedly used by Crown Agents/MDA to spring a surprise leak in the USS Cole!]. http://www.multicians.org/site-dndh.html

“I tremble for my country when I reflect that God is just; that his justice cannot sleep forever.” --Thomas Jefferson

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2 comments:

  1. That is one huge hole to plug. It's amazing how these navy ships can still stay afloat after being damaged that badly.

    ReplyDelete
  2. I agree with what you have discussed here. Please provide more updates.

    ReplyDelete

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