January 27, 2012
Canada’s pedophile chain of command in United 93 Wag the Dog
We believe Crown Agents used a pedophile chain of command in Canada to authorize Sister Susan Beharriell to launch a Wag the Dog story and camouflage the destruction of United Flight 93 by Russell Williams in a continuity of government exercise on 9/11.
“Proof that 9/11 flight 93 did not crash at Shanksville”
“LET'S ROLL: THE STORY OF FLIGHT 93”
"On Sept. 11, 2001, Canadian intelligence officer Susan Beharriell was deep inside Cheyenne Mountain, the underground control centre for the North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) in Colorado.
Every desk was occupied, a large practice exercise under way.
In the operations centre, which was tracking live events, CNN was on when the first airliner smashed into New York's World Trade Center.
Then the second plane hit.
The general in charge ordered everyone to drop the practice exercise – they were now defending North America for real.
"My training kicked in," says Beharriell, then deputy commander of the combined intelligence centre NORAD/U.S. Space Command. Her team began their analysis.
Her long career – with NATO in Germany during the first Gulf War, on Parliament Hill – was put to good use.
"I was able to facilitate exchange of important information [with the Speckled Trout] almost instantly and that really helped," says Lt.-Col. Beharriell, who received the U.S. Meritorious Service Medal for her work during those dark days after 9/11.
It's a career she had to fight for, every step of the way. In 1974, she applied to the Canadian Forces Security Branch. Turned down: Men only. But she persisted.
In 1978, she registered for a photo interpretation course, and the chief instructor resigned rather than have a woman in his class. No teacher or student would talk to her.
"As I look back, I wonder how I had the fortitude. But I had no choice. I was bloody well going to learn as much as I could to succeed." She finished first in the class.
The worst time? Cold Lake, Alta., 1982. Ottawa appointed her as the intelligence officer, the first woman on the base's operations staff. Her new boss replied: No way. Messages flew back and forth, until Ottawa ordered him to take her.
"This really makes one feel," she pauses, "wanted."
She won them over, slowly.
"At my first briefing – imagine 100 of those God's-gift-to-women macho fighter pilots in a room. They'd never seen a woman in a flight suit before."
By tradition, the briefing officer tells the pilots a dirty joke.
"I'm at the podium: `Gentlemen, what did the elephant say to the naked fighter pilot?'
"`Cute. But does it pick up peanuts?'"
"It brought the house down with laughter. They were so surprised. I'd gone toward them and they came back toward me."
But not completely.
She asked for the training to fly in high-performance fighter jets, necessary to understand what the crew experiences. "They said, `No, your female parts would be damaged.'"
She persisted, got the training and first-hand thrill of breaking the sound barrier flying at only 100 feet.
Beharriell, 54, who retires this month, sees herself as part of an evolving line, starting with female army nurses in the North-West Rebellion of 1885, and including all the women who tackled defence jobs during World War II so men could fight.
"They proved that women could do all kinds of things – be signallers, drivers, parachute packers – that society never thought they were capable of [including betraying their country]."
“King resident inducted into Order of Military Merit .. The Order of Military Merit is the Canadian Forces' version of the Order of Canada. King City resident Lt.- Col. (ret'd) Susan Beharriell was inducted as an Officer of the Order of Military Merit during a ceremony at Rideau Hall in Ottawa Feb. 24. The presentation was made by Gov. Gen. Michaëlle Jean. .. Beharriell said the order does not come with a citation, but she understood she was recognized as being a pioneer for gender equality throughout her 35-year career. As the first woman qualified as an intelligence officer, she worked with operations staff proving that women are capable of much more than either men or "the system" had ever thought possible .. Beharriell provided intelligence support and analysis at the tactical, operational and strategic levels within Canada, for many Peacekeeping Operations and internationally within NORAD and NATO. "Those of us in the military train for war in the hope that by doing so we may help to prevent it," said Beharriell. "I hope that my work as an intelligence officer may, in some small way, have helped in this effort." Beharriell described Rideau Hall as "just magnificent." "It was really, really special," she added. "The military really doesn't recognize its members very much, but this was the ultimate." She was also taken with Jean [you betcha!]. "She's charming, a wonderful hostess," Beharriell declared. During the ceremony, she said she told Jean that her mother had received the Order of Canada in 1993. "This one's for you," she replied. Beharriell retired from the military in November. She has lived in King Township since 2002 and is very involved with the King Environmental Advisory Committee and the Nobleton King City Horticultural Society. She is an accomplished horsewoman, and avid gardener and a widely travelled adventurer.”
“9/13/2011 - CHEYENNE MOUNTAIN AIR FORCE STATION, Colo. (AFNS) -- After more than a year of planning and building, leaders here unveiled a 9/11 artifact display Sept. 12. The construction of the display was a collaborative effort between the National Homeland Defense Foundation, civil engineers here and University of Colorado Colorado Springs engineering students. The Cheyenne Mountain project started through the radio. Col. Rusty Wilson, who was the 721st Mission Support Group commander here, said he was listening to the local news in his car on the way to work when he heard about the NHDF donating a 9/11 artifact to Schriever Air Force Base, Colo. "I didn't hear about Cheyenne Mountain (participating), and I was wondering if there was a project afoot that I wasn't aware of," Wilson said. After calling Air Force Space Command leaders, he found out his base wasn't initially consider to receive an artifact. However, NHDF had one more to hand out. Wilson said he jumped at the opportunity to place it at "the Mountain." "Cheyenne Mountain played a pretty important role (during 9/11); at that time the (North American Aerospace Defense) command center was still in Cheyenne Mountain," he said. "Those were the folks that were watching our skies from a military perspective.”