Abel Danger’s Global Operations Director, Field McConnell, claims that Wade and his sister, Kristine Marcy, have moved the Toynbee Hall register of pedophile transactions onto a database of digital images and DNA records which currently support the Bullingdon Club extortion of victims into crimes of commission (cf. the contract torture murder of Gareth Williams) or crimes of omission (cf. the 2011 resignation of Scotland Yard commissioner Sir Paul Stephenson).
Abel Danger Update: Rebekah Wade Arrested - Pedophile Trade - Canary Wharf - Hacking Allegations
Matrix 5 Cutouts - Metropolitan Police - U.S. Marshals Service - Sun Microsystems’ Mozilla PKI* - Backhauled Images - JonBenét Ramsey - 9/11 Snuff
“The New Yorker March 13, 2012 CAMERON IN AMERICA, BROOKS UNDER ARREST Posted by Lauren Collins … David Cameron, the British prime minister, has a knack for being out of the country when trouble flares. Last August, he was in Tuscany during the London Riots. Early this morning, his friends Rebekah Wade Brooks, the former News International executive, and her husband, Charlie Brooks, an Eton contemporary of Cameron’s, were arrested at their home in Oxfordshire on suspicion of conspiracy to pervert the course of justice. (Rebekah Brooks was also arrested in July, on suspicion of conspiring to intercept communications, and released on bail.) To give you an idea of the incestuousness of the relationship between News International, the police, and Cameron’s government, it emerged earlier this month—amid a mini-scandal that the Britons dubbed “Horsegate”—that Cameron had gone riding with Charlie Brooks on a horse, named Raisa, that Rebekah Brooks had on long-term loan from the Metropolitan Police Force. At the time of her arrest, Cameron was heading to Washington; he arrives this afternoon at Andrews Air Force Base for a three-day visit with Barack Obama. Charlie Brooks, a horse trainer, had just written a column for the Telegraph about his plans for the Cheltenham races, which begin today. As the Guardian writer Marina Hyde pointed out on Twitter, the opening paragraph was unfortunate in light of today’s raid. Brooks wrote, “ ‘Not feeling too good mate,’ [a friend] observes every year. And I have never had any reason to doubt him. ‘I’m in so much trouble,’ he will add. And I will nod, in the full knowledge that by the end of the meeting I’ll be in about as much trouble as he is at the beginning of it.” Meanwhile, in today’s Washington Post and Guardian, Cameron and Obama published a joint opinion piece that serves as a sort of party flyer for their summit. Iran, Syria, Afghanistan, and Libya are on their agenda. “The alliance between the United States and Great Britain is a partnership of the heart, bound by the history, traditions and values we share,” they wrote. “But what makes our relationship special—a unique and essential asset—is that we join hands across so many endeavors. Put simply, we count on each other and the world counts on our alliance.”
“Jan 26 2009 Sun Editor Rebekah Wade speaks: why journalism matters and how it can survive Charlie Beckett Sun editor Rebekah Wade‘s rare foray into public speaking at this year’s Cudlipp Lecture produced a charming, chilling and compelling masterclass in editorial strategy and delivery. She may look like a cross between Catherine Tate and a Preraphaelite damsel but she confirmed her status as one of the most successful media leaders in contemporary British journalism. This was not one of those parades of prejudice or nostalgic self-indulgences that some newspaper editors are tempted into when they give a grand public lecture. Wade’s speech at the London College of Communication was all about the art of the possible. There was the usual taunting of the liberal media, especially the Guardian. But what was interesting was her exposition of campaigning journalism and the need to connect with the customer in the digital age. There were some cracking stories of her career which started as Eddie Shah’s teagirl, included sewing sexist executive’s shirt buttons on at the News of the World and swilling beer with Sun readers at holiday camps. She warned of threats to newspaper freedoms through the judicial creation of a privacy law and indulgent political correctness. There were amusing tales of tabloid coups and editorial disasters which all seemed to end with the phrase “and then they were all fired”. Interestingly, she almost admitted having a copy of the Hutton report when her paper famously broke that epic story, although she hastily corrected herself to ‘a copy of the contents’. Apparently the then Mirror editor Piers Morgan did try to steal it from her handbag while in a restaurant. She stressed the News Internationanl line that the Sun’s success is all down to editorial investment. They have put the savings from digital efficiency back into the journalism in contrast to their less successful rivals who have taken the money and run, she said. There is some truth in this. The Sun still has the best tabloid content in Britain and much of this, she insisted, is built on campaigns such as the one for Sarah’s Law. Liberals decried this camapign which led some people to attack paedatricians mistaken for paedophiles. But while Wade accepted there were ‘lessons to be learned’ she was adamant that ‘journalism matters’ and campaigns make a difference. But their real value for the paper is that they connect the editorial with the reader. They tell the reader that the Sun is listening to them and working on their behalf to represent their views.”
“Was body-in-the-bag spy betrayed by a double agent? Mole theory over MI6 codebreaker's death In a throwback to the dark days of the Cold War, a worrying theory has emerged about the death of body-in-the-bag spy Gareth Williams .. News UK News By Tom Pettifor 10 Mar 2012 00:00 It's one of Britain’s most baffling spy mysteries... and in a throwback to the dark days of the Cold War, a worrying theory has emerged about the death of body-in-the-bag spy Gareth Williams. The expert codebreaker’s decomposing body was found locked in a large sportsbag in the bath of his London flat in 2010. There were no obvious signs of how he died or who was responsible – with many claiming a “wall of silence” surrounding his death points to a cover-up at the very heart of the British establishment. And now it has been revealed Gareth may have been betrayed by a British double agent. Security bosses are trying to establish if a mole somewhere within intelligence revealed his identity to foreign assassins. The brilliant mathematician, 31, was working for the Secret Intelligence Service (MI6) and would have been a high value target – vital in producing hi-tech defences to prevent cyber attacks on our most secret government departments. He was one of only a handful of spies launching effective counter attacks to stop enemy hackers infiltrating British networks. Williams had been seconded from the top-secret Government Communications Headquarters in Cheltenham to MI6 in the capital. He was making clandestine visits to Washington to team up with US espionage agents and share intelligence in operations to fend off hostile hacking infiltrations by Russia and China. Eighteen months after his bizarre death, investigators are still piecing together his every move to try to get information which could lead them back to a British double agent. Sir Malcolm Rifkind, chairman of the Parliamentary Intelligence and Security Committee, refuses to rule out the possibility that British national security has been breached by the death.”
“Phone hacking: the reaction to Sir Paul Stephenson’s resignation The resignation of Scotland Yard commissioner Sir Paul Stephenson was met with a combination of tributes and calls for further action on phone hacking. 2:49AM BST 18 Jul 2011 Mayor of London Boris Johnson last night expressed his gratitude for Sir Paul's ''outstanding leadership''. ''It is with great sadness and reluctance that I have tonight accepted the resignation of Sir Paul Stephenson as Commissioner of the Metropolitan Police Service,'' he said. ''I would like to stress that I have absolutely no reason to doubt the complete integrity of Sir Paul and I believe him to be a fine, passionate and committed public servant who has done a huge amount of good for our city. ''Sir Paul believes, however, that the phone-hacking saga now threatens to become a serious distraction during the run-up to the Olympic Games. ''He has persuaded me that someone else should now be allowed to take his work forward so that the focus can return to policing and bringing down crime. ''I should like to pay personal tribute to his outstanding leadership at the Metropolitan Police.'' Sir Hugh Orde, president of the Association of Chief Police Officers (Acpo), hailed Sir Paul as ''one of the finest officers I have ever worked with''.
He said: ''The resignation of Sir Paul Stephenson comes as a matter of huge regret to the service. He is a man of integrity and it is a great sadness that he has felt the need to step down as Commissioner of the Metropolitan Police Service. ''Throughout his time in the service, as Commissioner and in other roles, Sir Paul made an outstanding contribution to national policing, leading and developing work in areas including serious and organised crime, counter-terrorism and neighbourhood policing. ''I've known Sir Paul since 1982 and he is one of the finest officers I have worked with.'' Shadow home secretary Yvette Cooper said Sir Paul had taken a ''brave and honourable decision'' and his ''operational pedigree is without question''.”
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