Saturday, February 9, 2013

#1389 Marine Links Bullingdon-Serco Front Running Clock to Sikorski Smolensk Snuff-Film Shots

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the Bullingdon Club and Serco’s front-running clock to time-stamped images from a snuff film, apparently directed by Bullingdon alumnus Radek Sikorski and archived at HSBC Canada Square, which allegedly show survivors of the spot-fixed Smolensk crash being shot on 10 April 2010.


BBC HARDtalk - Radosław Sikorski - Foreign Minister of Poland (14/11/12)

Poland Plane Crash-Lech KACZYNSKI Plane Crash-Russians shooting down

True Time of the Polish presidential plane crash in Smolensk.flv [crime-scene times allegedly synchronized to Serco slave clock on E4B]

DIGITALLY ENHANCED AMATEUR SHOOTING VIDEO of Polish presidential

Survivors Smolensk Air Crash EXECUTED at Site


Radosław (Radek) Tomasz Sikorski [raˈdɔswaf ɕiˈkɔrskʲi] (  listen) (born 23 February 1963 in Bydgoszcz), is a Polish politician and journalist. He has been Minister of Foreign Affairs in Donald Tusk's cabinet since 2007. He previously served as Deputy Minister of National Defense (1992) in Jan Olszewski's cabinet, Deputy Minister of Foreign Affairs (1998–2001) in Jerzy Buzek's cabinet and Minister of National Defense (2005–2007) in Kazimierz Marcinkiewicz and Jarosław Kaczyński's cabinets.
 
Education

Sikorski chaired the student strike committee in Bydgoszcz in March 1981 while studying at the I Liceum Ogólnokształcące.[1] In June, he traveled to the United Kingdom to study English. After martial law was declared in December 1981, he was granted political asylum in Britain in 1982.[2] He studied Philosophy, Politics and Economics at Pembroke College, University of Oxford, where Zbigniew Pelczynski was one of his tutors.[3] During his time at Oxford, Sikorski was head of the Standing Committee of the debating society, the Oxford Union (where he organised debates on martial law), president of the Oxford University Polish Society, member of the Canning Club,[4] and was elected to the Bullingdon Club, a dining society that counted among its members current British Prime Minister David Cameron and current Mayor of London Boris Johnson [and where he allegedly learned the paradigms and practice of front running murder for hire with the Bullingdion-Serco (formerly RCA/NPL clock)]  In 1987, Sikorski was awarded British citizenship, which he renounced in 2006 as Minister of Defence of Poland. …
 
In the mid-1980s, Sikorski worked as a freelance journalist for publications such as The Spectator and The Observer. In 1986, he travelled to Afghanistan as a war correspondent for The Sunday Telegraph. He won the World Press Photo award in 1987 for a photograph of a family killed in a bombing by the Afghan Air Force.  In 1989, he became the chief foreign correspondent for the American magazine National Review, writing from Afghanistan and Angola. In 1990–91 he was the Sunday Telegraph's Warsaw correspondent.

From 1988 to 1992 he advised Rupert Murdoch [PPE with Hitler Jugend’s Gabriele Taylor in 1952] on investing in Poland.

Sikorski returned to Poland in August 1989. He briefly served as deputy defence minister in the Jan Olszewski government in 1992. During this tenure, he initiated Poland's NATO entry ambitions and supported the removal of Soviet troops from Polish territory.

From 1998 to 2001 Sikorski served as deputy minister of foreign affairs in the Jerzy Buzek government. He oversaw the consular service and issues surrounding Polish citizens abroad. He was also responsible for Asia, Africa and Latin America and was Honorary Chairman of the Foundation for Assistance to Poles in the East.[8] In 1999, his campaign against the slander of Poland was boosted by the high-profile case of Ted Turner's public apology for a distasteful joke made during a speech in Washington.[9] Sikorski's appeal to Polish nationals with dual citizenship to use the passport of the country they were visiting caused some controversy among the Polish expatriate community.[10]

From 2002 to 2005 he was a resident fellow of the American Enterprise Institute in Washington, D.C. and executive director of the New Atlantic Initiative. He was editor of the analytical publication European Outlook, and organised international conferences. He is a member of the Board of Advisors of the American Committees on Foreign Relations.

Following this stint in the USA, Sikorski returned to Poland and was elected senator from his hometown of Bydgoszcz in 2005. He joined Prime Minister Marcinkiewicz's government as Minister of National Defence the same year. He resigned on 5 February 2007 largely in protest against the activities of the chief of military intelligence Antoni Macierewicz.[14] Though never a member of the Law and Justice party, he served out the parliamentary term in the Law and Justice Senatorial Club. In the early parliamentary elections of 2007, he was elected to the Lower House (Sejm) with 117,291 votes.[15] He was sworn in as Minister of Foreign Affairs in Donald Tusk's government on 16 November 2007.[16] He joined the Civic Platform party and became a member of its national board in 2008.[17]

Under Sikorski, relations between Poland and Germany have significantly improved: Minister of Foreign Affairs Westerwelle's first foreign trip was to Warsaw, and the two ministers pioneered the international response to the 2010 Belarusian presidential election.[18] Relations with Russia have also improved: Sikorski visited Moscow in 2009 to enhance Polish-Russian cooperation; in 2010, President Medvedev and Foreign Minister Lavrov both visited Warsaw.[19] Sikorski has overseen a wide-ranging modernisation of the Polish Ministry of Foreign Affairs, transforming the internal organisational structure and infrastructure, introducing the use of new technologies, and carrying out a merger with Poland's European Integration Committee (UKIE).[20] On 20 August 2008, Sikorski signed a missile defence agreement with U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice over the objections of Russia.[21] The agreement came less than two weeks after the outbreak of the 2008 South Ossetian war in Georgia.[22] "Parchments and treaties are all very well," Sikorski said, "but we have a history in Poland of fighting alone and being left to our own devices by our allies."[22] Although the Obama administration later cancelled plans for a larger missile defence shield, Sikorski successfully negotiated hosting a battery of Patriot missiles and the presence, for the first time in history, of American troops on Polish territory.[18]

In March 2010, Sikorski took part in the Civic Platform Presidential primaries against the then Parliamentary Speaker Bronisław Komorowski, who went on to be elected President. Sikorski enjoys some of the highest approval and trust ratings among Polish politicians.[23]

There was much press speculation that Sikorski would be named secretary general of NATO, a position held by Jaap de Hoop Scheffer until July 2009.[24]In the event, NATO named Prime Minister of Denmark Anders Fogh Rasmussen, despite previous Turkish objections.[25]

At the depth of the European sovereign debt crisis in November 2011 Sikorski went to Berlin to "beg for German action", in commentator Barry Wood's later words. Europe, Wood paraphrased, stood at a precipice. “The greatest threat to Poland,” Sikorski said per Wood, came not from Russia, but from “a collapse of the euro zone,” of which Poland was not then yet a member. Sikorski labeled Germany as Europe’s “indispensable nation” and said it must lead in saving the euro. Wood, writing ten months later in October 2012, with the European currency at US$1.30 up from a low of US$1.20, saw Sikorski's 2011 trip and words as, in the time frame, a turning point. German chancellor Angela Merkel was visiting Greece when the column was published and, despite Athens protests to the visit, the "visit would have been unthinkable a year ago". He gave credit for the change in thinking partially and implicitly to Sikorski.”
 
“The 2010 Polish Air Force Tu-154 crash occurred on 10 April 2010 when a Tupolev Tu-154M aircraft of the Polish Air Force crashed near the city of Smolensk, Russia, killing all 96 people on board. These included president Lech Kaczyński and his wife Maria, former president Ryszard Kaczorowski, the chief of the Polish General Staff and other senior Polish military officers, the president of the National Bank of Poland, Poland's deputy foreign ministerPolish government officials, 15 members of the Polish parliament, senior members of the Polish clergy, and relatives of victims of the Katyn massacre. They were en route from Warsaw to attend an event marking the 70th anniversary of the massacre; the site is approximately 19 kilometres (12 mi) west of Smolensk.

The pilots attempted to land at Smolensk North Airport, a former military airbase, in thick fog that reduced visibility to about 500 metres (1,600 ft). The aircraft was too low as it approached the runway. Striking trees in the fog, it rolled upside down, impacted the ground, broke apart, and eventually came to rest 200 metres (660 ft) short of the runway in a wooded area.

Poland and Russia agreed that International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) procedures [set up by the pedophile psychopath Maurice Strong in Montreal] would be used to investigate the accident even though the flight was flown by a military aircraft and Smolensk North is a joint civil-military airport not certified by ICAO. As the accident occurred on Russian soil, Russia was tasked by ICAO procedure with primary responsibility for investigation, and as such Russian President Dmitry Medvedev appointed a special state commission to investigate the accident and placed Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin in charge. Additional parties involved in the investigation were the Interstate Aviation Committee (IAC; RussianМежгосударственный авиационный комитет (МАК)), accredited representatives and advisors from the Republic of Poland, and two aviation agencies of the United States: The Federal Aviation Administration and the National Transportation Safety Board. Poland also set up its own committee to investigate the crash of the flight and prosecutors of both countries began criminal investigations in the case in accordance with the laws of each respective country.

The first final accident report, created by MAK, was published on 12 January 2011, and placed the majority of the blame for the accident on the pilots for descending too low without being able to see the ground. Some aspects of the report were criticized by members of the Polish government, specifically that the investigation found no fault with the Russian air traffic controllers and that the Russian investigation did not provide some requested documents and evidence to Poland when requested. Poland published their comments to the MAK final report on the same day, which were also published by MAK as an appendix to their final report. The MAK defended their report and stated they would accept any international investigation or audit of their findings. The Polish Committee for Investigation of National Aviation Accidents published its own report on 29 July 2011. The Polish report came to roughly the same conclusion as the Russian one, finding the main cause of accident was descent below the allowed altitude at an excessive rate in bad weather conditions, in conjunction with too late execution of a go-around. The Polish report also placed harsh criticism on the organization of the special aviation regiment and its leaders. Differing from its Russian counterpart, the Polish report found deficiencies in the performance of Air Traffic Controllers at Smolensk contributed to the accident by providing inaccurate data and making warning calls too late, and also found that the airport's lighting and approach area were not fully up to requirements.

Despite these differences, the aftermath and investigation of the accident had an overall warming effect on relations between the two countries. Poland felt the investigation was conducted in an open and overall fair manner in stark contrast to Russian and Soviet investigations of the past. In the aftermath of the accident Russia publicly published a large number of restricted documents on the Katyn Massacre, and declassified and published many more. Additionally, the Russian State Duma passed a resolution admitting Soviet leader Joseph Stalin personally ordered the Katyn Massacre. Subsequent Katyn memorials have been joint Russian/Polish affairs attended by the leaders of both countries.

After the Polish accident report found serious deficiencies in the organization and training of the Air Force unit which operated the aircraft, the entire regiment was shut down and its aircraft retired, and several high-ranking members of the Polish military resigned under pressure. Transportation of Polish government leaders is now conducted using civilian flight crews and aircraft leased from LOT Polish Airlines.
 

More to follow.

PresidentialField Mandate

Abel Danger Blog

2 comments:

  1. "A few of us were noticing signs that there might be a mole in our midst. The KGB’s Second Chief Directorate was brewing a major deception in the late 1950s." Zbigniew Brzezinski was born in Warsaw, Poland, in 1928. His family, members of the nobility. His father was a Polish diplomat who was posted to Germany from 1931 to 1935 and was posted to the Soviet Union during Joseph Stalin's Great Purge. Brzezinski received his doctorate in 1953; the same year, he traveled to Munich and met Jan Nowak-Jezioranski, head of the Polish desk of Radio Free Europe.
    Smersh planted provocateurs in American Intelligence in Berlin and West Germany and ran penetration agents in the leadership of the anti-Soviet radio stations Radio Liberty and Radio Free Europe. Brzezinski was an advisor to the John F. Kennedy campaign.
    Through Jan Nowak-Jezioranski, Brzezinski met with Adam Michnik, then a communist party member and future Polish Solidarity activist. Brzezinski was criticized for his role in the formation of the Afghan mujahiddin network.

    ReplyDelete
  2. My father John Edward Kwiatkowski was a Polish American Diplomat and I am his son... Paul Kwiatkowski Kasper and I am here to remove these demons... their time is up

    ReplyDelete

Who's visiting Abel Danger
view a larger version of the map below at whos.amung.us

You Too can be a CAPTAIN SHERLOCK