Monday, May 27, 2013

#1535: Marine Links Serco’s Packet-Switch Snuff Film Crews to Cameron Woolwich Pay Per View

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco’s apparent development of packet-switching services for paroled or escaped prisoner snuff-film crews, to David Cameron, the former Director of Corporate Affairs at Carlton Communications where he allegedly sponsored VideoGuard pay-per-view contract killings with associated Wag the Dog stories as was probably the case with a staged traffic accident and bloodless (victim already dead!) beheading in Woolwich on 22 May 2013.

#1405 Marine Links Ian Cameron to Front-Running Serco Clock and BBC Packet-Switched Brighton Bomb



Woolwich Terrorist Attack Suspect with Bloody Hands Speaks at Murder Scene

Killed by the car; heart stopped; no blood!!

Woolwich 'machete attack' like 'something out of a film,' says eyewitness Michael Atley, who witnessed the aftermath of an apparent machete attack in Woolwich, South East London, says it was "gruesome and shocking".
Woolwich attack: Cameron thanked spies despite concerns about intelligence failings
David Cameron visited MI5 headquarters to thank spies for their work on the Woolwich terror case a day the after murder of Drummer Lee Rigby despite concerns about the failings of security services.”
By Steven Swinford, and Christopher Hope
10:00PM BST 26 May 2013

Both of the men accused of hacking the soldier to death had been monitored by the security services for years, and one of them was allegedly approached with a view to acting as an informant.

Details of Mr Cameron's visit to MI5's headquarters after Drummer Rigby's murder emerged as the Prime Minister flew to Ibiza in Spain over the weekend for a holiday with his family.

Downing Street said he "remains in charge" of Britain as he was pictured relaxing in a cafe by the sea with his wife, Samantha.

A spokesman said has taken a small team of key staff with him so he can be kept informed about the investigation into the murder of Drummer Rigby.

Mr Cameron's visit to MI5's headquarters and decision to go on holiday led to questions about his judgement in the aftermath of the worst terrorist atrocity on British soil since 7/7.

Related Articles

26 May 2013
26 May 2013
26 May 2013
26 May 2013
26 May 2013
24 May 2013

In other developments:

* The family of Drummer Rigby visited the scene of his murder in Woolwich, where both his mother and sister were so overwhelmed by grief that they collapsed on the roadside.

* Theresa May, the Home Secretary, said the attack was not the work of a "lone wolf" as four other men were arrested by police over the weekend in connection with the murder.

* Hate clerics could be barred from appearing on broadcasters such as the BBC under government plans to expand the powers of Ofcom, the watchdog.

* Lord Howard, the former Conservative Home Secretary, suggested Labour and the Tories join forces to push through a "snoopers' charter" against the wishes of the Liberal Democrats.

* Kenyan officials said they arrested one of the suspected killers two years ago with a group of alleged terrorists but British authorities had failed take the matter seriously.

On Thursday Mr Cameron announced that the Intelligence and Security Committee would carry out an independent investigation into what the intelligence services knew about the alleged killers.

After visiting the scene of the murder in Woolwich, he then paid a trip to security services headquarters on Millbank. He thanked staff for the work their work on the investigation and other counter-terrorism successes.

However, a senior Westminster source suggested that it was a mistake to go there so soon after the tragedy and amid concerns about potential intelligence failings.

Michael Adebolajo, 28, had been known to the security services and police for a decade and was arrested six years after violent protests by extremists outside the Old Bailey six years ago.

In November 2010 he was arrested in Kenya after being caught trying to travel to Somalia, allegedly to join the terrorist network Al-Shabaab.

Kenyan authorities say they returned him to British intelligence officers, who failed to take their concerns seriously. The second suspected killer, Michael Adebowale, 22, was also known to police and the intelligence services.

One senior Westminster source suggested the visit was a mistake. He said: “I just wonder what he was going to thank them for. While they [the Security Services] did tremendously well during the Olympics 10 months ago a number of pieces of information have come to light since then. The interesting question is how much David Cameron knew about the potential intelligence failings when he went to see them.”

A source said Mr Cameron's did not "exonerate" the intelligence agencies during his visit to their headquarters.

The source said: "He wanted to thank them for the work they had done both on that particular operation - there had been a lot of people working around the clock - but also more generally.

"The work that they do is obviously highly secretive but the Prime Minister is one of the few people who gets to see the effects of that work.

"The idea that he was either blaming the security services or exonerating them when an investigation into what happened actually hasn't taken place isn't right."

Mr Cameron today travelled to Ibiza, where he is spending a week long holiday in a privately rented villa with his family.

A Downing Street source said: "He is on a week holiday with his kids. He has some office support with him to remain full update in terms of what's going on at home.

"The primary focus now is the investigation which is going on, which is being led by police and security services not by the governments.

"There was a Cobra on Thursday but there aren't any more scheduled in. He 
remains in charge of the country."

John Mann, a Labour MP, said: "People expect him to be at his desk leading from the front. It is inappropriate that he is away, it suggests that he thinks he can run the country from a beach in Spain.

"Does anyone think Margaret Thatcher or Tony Blair would disappear at a time like this?"

Nick Clegg, the Deputy Prime Minister, will take a holiday next weekend while Ed Miliband, the Labour leader, has opted for a holiday in Britain over the Bank Holiday.”
“Donald Watts Davies, CBEFRS[1] (7 June 1924 – 28 May 2000) was a Welsh computer scientist who was one of the inventors of packet switchedcomputer networking, originator of the term,[2] and the Internet itself can be traced directly back to his work.[3] … He received a BSc degree in physics (1943) at Imperial College London, and then joined the war effort working as an assistant to Klaus Fuchs[4] on the nuclear weapons Tube Alloys project at Birmingham University.[5] He then returned to Imperial taking a first class degree in mathematics (1947); he was also awarded the Lubbock memorial Prize as the outstanding mathematician of his year. 

In 1966 he returned to the NPL at Teddington just outside London, where he headed and transformed its computing activity. He became interested in data communications following a visit to theMassachusetts Institute of Technology, where he saw that a significant problem with the new time-sharing computer systems was the cost of keeping a phone connection open for each user.[5]He first presented his ideas on packet switching at a conference in Edinburgh on 5 August 1968.[7] In 1970, Davies helped build a packet switched network called the Mark I to serve the NPL in the UK. It was replaced with the Mark II in 1973, and remained in operation until 1986, influencing other research in the UK and Europe.[8] Larry Roberts of the Advanced Research Projects Agency in the United States became aware of the idea, and built it into the ARPANET, which evolved into the Internet.[5] Davies relinquished his management responsibilities in 1979 to return to research. He became particularly interested in computer network security. He retired from the NPL in 1984, becoming a security consultant to the banking industry.[5] [Allegedly recruited by the late Ian Cameron, the father of Dave, and Nicholas Clegg Senior, the father of Nick, to develop packet switching IMDb front-running and snuff-film technologies with Serco after the RCA management buyout of 1987]
“After Lamont was sacked, Cameron remained at the Treasury  for less than a month before being specifically recruited by Home Secretary Michael Howard; it was commented that he was still "very much in favour".[55] It was later reported that many at the Treasury would have preferred Cameron to carry on.[56] At the beginning of September 1993, Cameron applied to go on Conservative Central Office's list of Prospective Parliamentary Candidates.[57]

According to Derek Lewis, then Director-General of Her Majesty's Prison Service, Cameron showed him a "his and hers list" of proposals made by Howard and his wife, Sandra. Lewis said that Sandra Howard's list included reducing the quality of prison food, although Sandra Howard denied this claim. Lewis reported that Cameron was "uncomfortable" about the list.[58] In defending Sandra Howard and insisting that she made no such proposal, the journalist Bruce Anderson wrote that Cameron had proposed a much shorter definition on prison catering which revolved around the phrase "balanced diet", and that Lewis had written thanking Cameron for a valuable contribution. [Derek Lewis (born in 1946) is a former Director General of the HM Prison Service, who was sacked in 1995 by then Home Secretary Michael Howard after a series of high profile escapes by IRA prisoners.]

During his work for Howard, Cameron often briefed the media. In March 1994, someone leaked to the Press that the Labour Party had called for a meeting with John Major to discuss a consensus on the Prevention of Terrorism Act. After an inquiry failed to find the source of the leak, Labour MP Peter Mandelson demanded assurance from Howard that Cameron had not been responsible, which Howard gave.[60][61] A senior Home Office civil servant noted the influence of Howard's Special Advisers, saying previous incumbents "would listen to the evidence before making a decision. Howard just talks to young public school gentlemen from the party headquarters."[62]


In July 1994, Cameron left his role as Special Adviser to work as the Director of Corporate Affairs at Carlton Communications.[63] Carlton, which had won the ITV franchise for London weekdays in 1991, was a growing media company which also had film distribution and video producing arms [Cameron allegedly integrated IMDb and Serco prisoner/parolee database to support snuff film pay per view]. In 1997, Cameron played up the Company's prospects for digital terrestrial television, for which it joined with Granada television and BSkyB to form British Digital Broadcasting. In a roundtable discussion on the future of broadcasting in 1998 he criticised the effect of overlapping different regulators on the industry.[64]

Carlton's consortium did win the digital terrestrial franchise but the resulting company suffered difficulties in attracting subscribers. In 1999, the Express on Sunday claimed Cameron had rubbished one of its stories which had given an accurate number of subscribers, because he wanted the number to appear higher than expected.[65] Cameron resigned as Director of Corporate Affairs in February 2001 in order to fight for election to Parliament, although he remained on the payroll as a consultant.”

PresidentialField Mandate

Abel Danger Blog

No comments:

Post a Comment

Who's visiting Abel Danger
view a larger version of the map below at