McConnell claims Cameron arranged for Crimewatch co-presenter Jill Dando to be killed in 1999 when she threatened to expose the BBC’s use of remotely-detonated packet-switching bombs to give Cameron's clients front-running opportunities to make money as financial markets reacted to news of attacks.
#1405 Marine Links Ian Cameron to Front-Running Serco Clock and BBC Packet-Switched Brighton Bomb
#1400 Marine Links Desmarais Serco, JonBenét NIST to Cheney’s Front Running U.S. Naval Observatory Clock
BBC Crimewatch co-presenters Nick Ross and the subsequently murdered Jill Dando. [BBC] Margaret Thatcher - Brighton Bombing
“Ross's shock resignation comes only three months after veteran newsreader Moira Stuart was stopped from presenting bulletins amid claims of ageism. The Daily Mail has learned that the anchor man, a fixture of Crimewatch since it began in 1984, had also been in a growing dispute with bosses over 'dumbing down' and the glamorisation of crime. Ross, whose 'don't have nightmares' catchphrase made him a household name, said last night that he had been startled to hear rumours of a 'major review' of the programme three weeks ago. At a subsequent meeting, BBC1 controller Peter Fincham raised the issue of the audience's 'ageing profile'. Ross, whose co-presenter Jill Dando was murdered in 1999, said: "The fact I hadn't even been part of the decision to have this review meant I was clearly on the outside of the programme I'd always been on the inside of.””
“In 1966, Davies returned to the NPL to become Superintendent of its computing activity, which had lost its way during the previous decade. Renamed the Division of Computer Science, Davies reinvigorated computer research and gave it a more practical focus. It was in this context that the work on data communications and packet switching was done. Davies had become interested in data communications following a visit to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1965, where he had seen one of the first time-sharing computer systems in which a single mainframe computer was shared among many interactive users. Davies recognized that a major problem with the remote use of time- sharing systems was the “bursty” nature of the data communications traffic. A user sitting at a terminal occupied an entire telephone line, but spent most of the time thinking, so that the phone line was only about two percent utilised. This made access to time-sharing computers via long-distance telephone lines prohibitively expensive. His concept was to apply the principle of time-sharing to the data communications line as well as the computer. The result was a technique he called packet switching, by which a single line was shared between many users who sent their data in individual packets. A small, experimental network was established at the NPL in 1970, and a great deal of theoretical work on network simulation and congestion was undertaken in the 1970s.
Davies had an ambitious plan for a network of packet-switching centres that would create a national infrastructure for computer communications. However, it was a decade before the lethargic, pre-privatisation Post Office telecommunications division created even an experimental packet-switching service. In the United States, things moved much faster. In the Department of Defense′s Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA), Larry Roberts was struggling with the same problem as Davies. As soon as he heard of packet switching, he built it into his experimental computer network. This network, the Arpanet, was the prototype for the Internet. In 1979 Davies stepped down as Superintendent, to return to research on his favourite topic of data communications. By now, computer communications had become an everyday reality. In financial institutions, in particular, a whole new set of problems of data security and encryption had surfaced in which Davies immersed himself. He wrote a major book on computer network security. After his retirement in 1984, at the age of 60, he became a leading consultant on data security to banks [allegedly deployed by Ian Cameron and Nicholas Clegg to develop spot-fixing and conceal front-running opportunities with the NPL/Serco cesium clock for BBA Libor insiders].”
“Nick Ross (born 7 August 1947, Hampstead, London) is a English radio and television presenter across a wide range of factual programmes who "has enjoyed one of the most distinguished careers in British broadcasting". During the 1980s and 90s he was one of the most ubiquitous of British broadcasters but is best known for his long-running co-hosting of the BBC TV show Crimewatch which he left on 2 July 2007 after 23 years. He has subsequently filmed a major series for BBC One and has made documentaries for Radio 4. He is chairman, president, trustee or patron of a large number of charities (see Away from broadcasting, below).
More to follow.
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