Monday, February 18, 2013

BBC Packet Switches Triggered Brighton, WTC7, 7/7 Bombs

Sent to: The Telegraph - Norman Tebbit

BBC packet switches triggered Brighton, WTC7, 7/7 bombs 

My Abel Danger colleagues allege that the Brighton bombs were triggered by packet-switching technologies developed for the MoD and BBC at the National Physical Laboratory in the 1970s.

NPL staff involved in that development appear to have migrated into the Serco/NPL cesium-clock operation, driven by Treasury insiders, Norman Lamont and David Cameron.

Abel Danger has analyzed the demolition of WTC#7 and the synchronized nature of the London Underground bombings of 7/7 and in each case discovered the Crimewatch signature of Serco, MoD and BBC packet-switching snuff-film crews.

"Baran's work was similar to the research performed independently by Donald Davies at the National Physical Laboratory, UK. In 1965, Davies developed the concept of packet-switched networks and proposed development of a UK wide network. He gave a talk on the proposal in 1966, after which a person from the Ministry of Defence (MoD) told him about Baran's work. A member of Davies' team met Lawrence Roberts at the 1967 ACM Symposium on Operating System Principles, bringing the two groups together. Interestingly, Davies had chosen some of the same parameters for his original network design as Baran, such as a packet size of 1024 bits. In 1966 Davies proposed that a network should be built at the laboratory to serve the needs of NPL and prove the feasibility of packet switching. The NPL Data Communications Network entered service in 1970. Roberts and the ARPANET team took the name "packet switching" itself from Davies's work."

1 comment:

  1. Why feature Tebbit on your home page when he was so close to Thatcher and Savile? If he's a 'front runner' for UK Column, 'nough said but otherwise, a big question mark remains.

    ReplyDelete

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