Wednesday, June 26, 2013

#1584 Marine Links Clinton Pardoned Pedo-Fem Extortionists to Amec WTC 7 18th Floor Bombers

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked a global matrix of pardoned pedo-fem extortionists, apparently built by former PPE’er and Rhodes Scholar Bill Clinton, to Amec WTC 7 bombers who were allegedly paid through the 18th Floor offices of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) by Leonara Guarria, the late lesbian lover of McConnell’s sister, Kristine Marcy.

See #1:
Abel Danger Mischief Makers - Mistress of the Revels - 'Man-In-The-Middle' Attacks (Revised)

Prequel 1:
#1431 Marine Links Sister’s Same-Sex Equal Employment to Serco’s Stratum 0 Bombers in Building 7

Prequel 2:
#1583: Marine Links Kristine Marcy Protégé Elevator Bombs to General Haig Stargate Command


WASHINGTON - Among the tragic events of yesterday was the destruction of the New York District Office of the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC), located on the 18th floor of the World Trade Center, Building 7. Gratefully, all district office personnel, along with other residents of the building, were safely evacuated before the structure collapsed late yesterday afternoon.

EEOC Chair Cari M. Dominguez and agency Commissioners and officials have been in frequent contact with New York office director Spencer Lewis, who reports that all agency staff are accounted for and physically safe. He further reports that the "emotional toll is unimaginable," as many of the EEOC workers witnessed the unfolding drama.

Commission Chair Dominguez had this to say: "On Monday, I was in New York City, in Building 7 of the World Trade Center, visiting the staff and announcing the filing of a major lawsuit against Morgan Stanley. Today, that building no longer exists. The announcement that took me to New York simply pales compared to the enormity of human losses that Morgan Stanley and other firms are facing. Our hearts and our thoughts go out to them. Our sympathies and our prayers are with them and their loved ones."

She added, "The EEOC family is donating blood and doing everything we can to help our fellow federal employees at the Pentagon."

A number of steps are being taken to address the impact of this tragedy on staff of the New York office as well as all EEOC personnel, said Chair Dominguez:

A task force has been established to coordinate and provide services from EEOC's Washington headquarters to New York.

EEOC and the General Services Administration are working closely together to find alternative work sites for the agency's New York employees so that EEOC can continue to provide services in that area.

EEOC is working closely with the Office of Personnel Management to establish counseling services for employees in need throughout the country, and additional information about accessing these services will be provided shortly.
Agency officials indicate that the goal of the EEOC is to get the New York employees back in a workplace and fully operational as soon as possible.

EEOC is the federal agency which enforces laws prohibiting workplace discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, or disability. Further information about the agency is available on the EEOC's Web site at:

This page was last modified on September 12, 2001.”
“FALN Commutation of 1999[edit]
On August 11, 1999, Clinton commuted the sentences of 16 members of FALN, a violent Puerto Rican terrorist group that set off 120 bombs in the United States, mostly in New York City andChicago. There were convictions for conspiracy to commit robbery, bomb-making, and sedition, as well as firearms and explosives violations.[4] The 16 were convicted of conspiracy and sedition and sentenced with terms ranging from 35 to 105 years in prison. Congress, however, recognizes that the FALN is responsible for "6 deaths and the permanent maiming of dozens of others, including law enforcement officials." Clinton offered clemency on the condition that the prisoners renounce violence, seeing as none of the 16 had been convicted of harming anyone and they had already served 19 years in prison. This action was lobbied for by ten Nobel Laureates, the Archbishop of Puerto Rico and the Roman Catholic Cardinal of New York City. [5] The commutation was opposed by the U.S. Attorney's Office, the FBI, and the Federal Bureau of Prisons and was criticized by many, including former victims of FALN terrorist activities and the Fraternal Order of Police.[6] Hillary Clinton, then campaigning for her first term in the Senate, initially supported the commutation,[7] but later withdrew her support.[8]

Congress condemned this action by President Clinton, with votes of 95-2 in the Senate and 311-41 in the House.[9][10] The U.S. House Committee on Government Reform held an investigation on the matter, but the Justice Department prevented FBI officials from testifying.[11] President Clinton cited executive privilege for his refusal to turn over some documents to Congress related to his decision to offer clemency to members of the FALN terrorist group.

Edgar and Vonna Jo Gregory pardons[edit]

In March 2000, Bill Clinton pardoned Edgar and Vonna Jo Gregory, owners of the carnival company United Shows International, for charges of bank fraud from a 1982 conviction. Although the couple had already been released from prison, the prior conviction prevented them from doing business in certain American states. First Lady Hillary Clinton's youngest brother, Tony Rodham, was an acquaintance of the Gregorys, and had lobbied Clinton on their behalf.[12] In October 2006, the group Judicial Watch filed a request with the U.S. Justice Department for an investigation, alleging that Rodham had received $107,000 from the Gregorys for the pardons in the form of loans that were never repaid, as part of a quid pro quo scheme.[13]

Pardons and commutations signed on President Clinton's final day in office[edit]

Clinton issued 140 pardons as well as several commutations on his last day of office, January 20, 2001.[14] When a sentence is commuted, the conviction remains intact, however, the sentence can be altered in a number of ways.
Peter MacDonald had been sentenced to 14 years at a Federal Prison in Texas for fraud, extortion, inciting riots, bribery, and corruption stemming from the Navajo purchase of the Big Boquillas Ranch in Northwestern Arizona. On the day before President Clinton left office, U.S. Rep. Patrick J. Kennedy lobbied the White House to commute the sentence of the former leader of the Navajo Nation. MacDonald's sentence was commuted after he served 10 years.

Carlos Vignali had his sentence for cocaine trafficking commuted, after serving 6 of 15 years in federal prison.

Almon Glenn Braswell was pardoned of his 1983 mail fraud and perjury convictions. [15] In 1998 he was under federal investigation for money laundering and tax evasion charges.[16] Braswell and Carlos Vignali each paid approximately $200,000 to Hillary Clinton's brother, Hugh Rodham, to represent their respective cases for clemency. Hugh Rodham returned the payments after they were disclosed to the public.[17] Braswell would later invoke the Fifth Amendment at a Senate Committee hearing in 2001, when questioned about allegations of his having systematically defrauded senior citizens of millions of dollars.[18]

Linda Evans and Susan Rosenberg, members of the radical Weather Underground organization, both had sentences for weapons and explosives charges commuted: Evans served 16 years of her 40-year sentence, and Rosenberg served 16 of her 58 years.[19][20]

Marc Rich, a fugitive who had fled the U.S. during his prosecution, was residing in Switzerland. Rich owed $48 million in taxes and was charged with 51 counts of tax fraud, was pardoned oftax evasion. He was required to pay a $100 million dollar fine and waive any use of the pardon as a defense against any future civil charges that were filed against him in the same case. Critics complained that Denise Rich, his former wife, had made substantial donations to both the Clinton library and to Mrs. Clinton's senate campaign. According to Paul Volcker's independent investigation of Iraqi Oil-for-Food kickback schemes, Marc Rich was a middleman for several suspect Iraqi oil deals involving over 4 million barrels (640,000 m3) of oil.[21] Longtime Clinton supporters and Democratic leaders such as former President Jimmy CarterJames Carville and Terry McAuliffe, were all critical of the Clinton pardon. Carter said the pardons were "disgraceful."[22]

Susan McDougal, who had already completed her sentence, was pardoned for her role in the Whitewater scandal. McDougal had served the maximum possible 18 months, including eight in solitary confinement, on contempt charges for refusing to testify about Clinton's role.

Dan Rostenkowski, a former Democratic Congressman from Illinois and Chairman of House Ways and Means Committee, was pardoned for his role in the Congressional Post Office scandal. Rostenkowski had served 13 months of a 17-month sentence before being released in 1997.[23] After his release from prison, Clinton granted him a pardon in December of 2000. [24]

Mel Reynolds, a Democratic Congressman from Illinois, was convicted of bank fraud, 12 counts of sexual assaultobstruction of justice, and solicitation of child pornography. His sentence was commuted on the bank fraud charge and he was allowed to serve the final months under the auspices of a halfway house. Reynolds had served his entire sentence on child sex abuse charges before the commutation of the later convictions.

Roger Clinton, the president's half-brother, was pardoned for drug charges after having served the entire sentence more than a decade earlier. Roger Clinton would be charged with drunk driving and disorderly conduct in an unrelated incident within a year of the pardon.[25] He was also briefly alleged to have been utilized in lobbying for the Braswell pardon, among others. However, no wrongdoing was uncovered.

Harvey Weinig, a former Manhattan lawyer who was sentenced in 1996 to 11 years in prison for facilitating an extortion-kidnapping scheme and helping launder at least $19 million for the Cali cocaine cartel.[26][27]

On February 18, 2001, Bill Clinton wrote a New York Times column defending the 140 pardons.[28]
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