Friday, July 5, 2013

#1598: Marine Links Haig Pig-Farm Pension Spot-Fix Key to CAI Patsy Pressure Cookers, Fused by RCMP

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the late General Alexander Haig’s apparent use of Entrust public-key infrastructure for pension fund betting on spot-fixed events at the Pickton pig farm in B.C., to Haig’s CAI Private Equity Group and patsy pressure-cooker bombs allegedly fused or defused by RCMP agents at the Boston Marathon and B.C. legislature on Canada Day.

McConnell claims that Haig and his CAI associate Yves Fortier structured CAI as spot-fixing pig-farm bookmaker whose trusted third-party keys allow pension-fund managers to bet VPD and RCMP funds on either side of pre-incident spot-fixed body counts and where the actual body count is covertly adjusted through explosive load, placement, timing and fusing to direct the winnings to preferred insiders. In this arbitraged pig-farm model, McConnell is speculating that CAI directed spot fixed winnings for the Boston Marathon to TIAA-CREF pension fund members at the University of Massachusetts whose fused, patsied pressure-cooker bomb delivered a body count above that estimated for a drill and that CAI directed spot fixed winnings for the BC legislature to RCMP pension-fund members in B.C. whose defused, patsied pressure-cooker bomb delivered a body count below that estimated for an attack.

Prequel 1:
Sex, Bets And Bikers

Prequel 2:

Prequel 3:
Stratum Zero Killers “Death by GMT” - Book 11 Chapter 19

Chris Rea - The Road To Hell Full Version


Muslim reverts arrested over Boston Marathon-style bomb plot in British Columbia

Content Section [Starnet business model allegedly adopted by Haig’s CAI spot-fixed body count group]
Sex, Bets And Bikers
Oct 17, 1999 8:00 PM EDT
The raid was swift, and thorough. As dawn broke over one of Vancouver's seedier business districts last Aug. 20, a heavily armed team of law-enforcement agents smashed into the offices of Starnet Communications International, a four-year-old company that runs gambling and pornography sites on the Internet. Over the next three days authorities sifted through the company's files, hauling away boxes of papers and cartloads of computer equipment. The raid was the culmination of an 18-month probe of Starnet's operation, which authorities have described as "substantially and fundamentally an illegal enterprise." According to documents filed in Canadian courts in connection with the search warrant, Vancouver law-enforcement agencies claimed that the company routinely engaged in illegal gambling, distribution of hardcore pornography and money laundering, all using the Internet.

The raid on Starnet was big news in Vancouver, where the company had been heralded as an Internet success story. The company's stock, which is publicly traded on the U.S. over-the-counter market, was a hot buy, soaring from 37.5 cents last November to $29 last July. At its peak, Starnet's paper value neared $900 million. Now, with some of the company's bank accounts frozen, the stock has plunged to the single digits. Starnet vigorously denies the allegations of any illegal activity. "Bogus," says the company's lawyer. The company notes that police have not brought any formal charges against Starnet or anyone connected with the company. But law-enforcement agents clearly hope to make an example of Starnet, one of the first targets in a new battle against online crime.

Ken Lelek didn't start out to be an Internet pioneer. Back in the early '90s Lelek and a friend, Lloyd Robinson, ran an agency booking strippers for nightclubs. Lelek and some other friends, including Paul Giles, realized there was money to be made selling sex on the Internet. Pooling their money with other investors, they launched Starnet. (Lelek, through his lawyer, now insists his role in the company was always limited and he no longer has anything to do with it--a claim the police dispute.)The company's Web sites, which now include, and, featured live strip shows and all manner of hardcore pornography. The company boasts it has porn customers in more than 60 countries. By 1997 the company had branched out to another lucrative online enterprise: gambling. Online customers could enter the cybercasino and play blackjack or craps, or put down [spot-fixing] wagers on college and professional sports. The company enlisted sports celebrities, including former heavyweight-boxing champion Larry Holmes, to endorse its gambling sites. Profits soared. Starnet's revenues for fiscal 1999 totaled $9.7 million. The company's stock was selling so well that Starnet applied for permission to trade on the prestigious Nasdaq market. In 1998 a "Nightline" broadcast about online businesses hailed Starnet as a "reputable pioneer of Internet gambling."

Back in Vancouver, the police had a decidedly more skeptical opinion of Starnet. For years British Columbia's organized-crime unit had been tracking the movements of the Canadian Hells Angels, which authorities there viewed as a dangerous motorcycle gang and one of the most threatening criminal groups in the region. They were particularly interested in the activities of Lelek's old partner Lloyd Robinson, whom prosecutors once identified as a leader in the outlaw biker group. The connection between Starnet and the Hells Angels, in fact, may have been tenuous. Robinson and Lelek had officially parted company years earlier, and Robinson never worked for Starnet--though his company did provide strippers for Starnet's live Internet shows. Nevertheless, people close to the company believe that the crime unit opened an investigation of Starnet based on the possible Hells Angels link. (Robinson could not be reached for comment.)

The Starnet probe, codenamed "Project Enigma," scoured the company's business connections, downloaded dozens of Web site pages, even searched through the garbage at the homes of company executives, looking for evidence of wrongdoing. The police also set up a sting, having officers pose as Canadian and American gamblers looking to put down wagers--a violation of Canada's tough gambling prohibitions. In Canada, like in the United States, it is illegal for companies to provide gambling services without a license, which Starnet did not have. (Unregulated Internet gambling has become so widespread in the United States that Congress is now considering banning it outright.) Police also allege that the company's adult-entertainment Web sites contain graphic depictions of sadomasochism, which violated Canada's antiobscenity laws [but are very useful for pension fund member entrapment and extortion].”
Robert Pickton’s siblings knew what serial killer was doing, lawsuits by victims’ children allege
VANCOUVER — Four children of Vancouver’s missing women have filed lawsuits against serial killer Robert Pickton and two of his siblings over the loss of their mothers.

The civil suits filed Thursday also name as defendants the provincial justice 
ministry, the city of Vancouver, and five RCMP officers.

The lawsuits name Pickton’s brother, Dave Pickton, and sister, Linda Wright, because they were part owners in the family farm.

“David Pickton and Linda Wright knew that Robert Pickton and others tortured and killed sex workers and other persons at the Pickton property, and were aware that the actions and propensities of Robert Pickton represented a danger to persons attending the Pickton property,” the lawsuits say.

The lawsuits, filed by Vancouver lawyer Jason Gratl, say the deaths of their mothers caused the children to suffer loss of emotional and financial support, loss of guidance in developing cultural identity, and psychological trauma.


The allegations in the lawsuits have not been proven in court. The defendants have not yet filed written responses.

The lawsuits were filed by Sarah Jean de Vries, daughter of Sarah de Vries; Theresa Mongovius, daughter of Cynthia Feliks; Troy and Joel Boen, sons of Yvonne Boen; and Melissa Marin, Carol Cote and Donald Cote, children of Dianne Rock.

DNA belonging to all four women — de Vries, Feliks, Boen and Rock — were found on Pickton’s Port Coquitlam pig farm. He faced first-degree murder in their deaths, but the charges were stayed after he was convicted in 2007 of killing six other missing women.

The lawsuits argue police should have been aware Pickton was attacking sex workers in the Downtown Eastside, in part because he was charged in 1997 with the attempted murder of a woman on his farm. Those charges were stayed, but a RCMP corporal put a note on a police database to warn all officers that Pickton was a threat to women on the street.

“Notwithstanding their knowledge of risks to sex workers, [Vancouver police] and RCMP failed to warn Sarah of the specific risk that a serial killer was active in the Downtown Eastside,” the de Vries lawsuit says.

“The VPD and RCMP owed and breached a duty of care to Sarah, as a member of the public and as an individual within a group at heightened risk of harm from a serial killer.”

The lawsuits allege police failed to pursue all investigative leads, mismanaged information, were “inadequate and inept” with surveillance and undercover operations, and failed to confirm or rule out suspects.

The RCMP officers being sued are Supt. Ric Hall, Cpl. Frank Henley, Const. Ruth Chapman (Yurkiw), Supt. Earl Moulton and Staff Sgt. Brad Zalys. Some are now retired.

The lawsuits allege a Crown prosecutor was negligent when she stayed the charges against Pickton in the 1997 attack.

“Crown counsel knew or ought to have known that entering a stay of proceedings would increase the risk that Robert Pickton would continue to cause death and serious injury,” the documents say.

Postmedia News”
“TIAA-CREF has joined with University of Massachusetts to help you prepare for your retirement. For over 90 years, we have been helping millions of people in the academic, government, medical, cultural and research fields plan for retirement. We offer you options to tailor your plan to your investment style and goals.”
"The Name of the Beast “You have asked me if I knew the name of the assassin. I do. The mere knowing of his name is a small thing, however, compared with the power of laying our hands upon him." Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, "A Study in Scarlet'', Holmes speaking"
The Public Sector Pension Investment Board (PSP Investments) is one of Canada’s largest pension investment managers, with $64.5 billion of assets under management at March 31, 2012. We invest funds for the pension plans (Plans) of the Public Service, the Canadian Forces, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the Reserve Force. Our skilled and dedicated team of 400 professionals manages a diversified global portfolio including stocks, bonds and other fixed-income securities, and investments in Private Equity, Real Estate, Infrastructure and Renewable Resources. Our main business office is in Montreal and our head office is in Ottawa. PSP Investments was incorporated as a Crown Corporation under the Public Sector Pension Investment Board Act in 1999. Our investments will fund retirement benefits under the Plans for service after April 1, 2000 for the Public Service, Canadian Forces, Royal Canadian Mounted Police, and after March 1, 2007 for the Reserve Force.”
“Mr.  Gordon Fyfe was appointed President and CEO of PSP Investments in October 2003. PSP Investments is one of Canada’s largest pension investment managers. It invests funds for the pension plans of the Public Service, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, the Canadian Forces and its Reserve Force.
Prior to joining PSP Investments, Mr. Fyfe held the position of President, CDP Capital – World Markets.   Before joining CDP Capital, Mr. Fyfe was President and Chief Operating Officer of TAL International, a division of TAL Global Asset Management. He was previously a Vice President at JP Morgan in London, England.

Mr. Fyfe is a member of the Board of Directors of Revera Inc., Telesat Canada and TimberWest Forest Corp. He serves as Chair of the Emory Center for Alternative Investments in Atlanta and as Chair of the Pacific Pension Institute (PPI). He also sits on the Advisory Board of Black Coral Capital, a company specialized in cleantech investment.

Graduate of INSEAD, Fontainebleau, France and UBC, Vancouver, British Columbia.
Mr. Marc Lacourcière joined PSP Investments in July 2010 as Senior Vice President and Chief Legal Officer. Prior to joining PSP Investments, Mr. Lacourcière was a senior partner practicing in the securities and public mergers and acquisitions fields at Ogilvy Renault (now Norton Rose) in Montréal, where he also served as a member of its executive committee and chair of its finance committee. Mr. Lacourcière is also a former Vice-President and General Counsel of BCE/Bell Canada, and a former business law partner at Fasken Martineau in Toronto. He has practiced law for over 30 years in Toronto, London (UK) and Montréal.”
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