Monday, July 15, 2013

#1607: Marine Links Teacher Nancy’s Pension Pig-Farm VPD to Shenher Lesbian Scripts for Starnet ARG

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linkedthe CAI Private Equity Group’s apparent role as a pig-farm bookmaker acting for the bcIMC pension funds of Nancy Campbell’s B.C. Teachers and the Vancouver Police Department, to Starnet Alternate Reality Games (ARG) where outcomes are allegedly scripted to favor Sado-Masochistic (S&M) lesbian bettors by the former VPD Det. Const., Lori Shenher.

McConnell claims that in April 1999, Shenher scripted an Alternate Reality Game to silence BBC Pension Trust member and Crimewatch whistleblower the late Jill Dando, and, after the August raid in Vancouver, she helped Campbell CAI investor Paul Cantor and RCMP Commissioner Bob Paulson to transfer Starnet servers to WTC7 (Salomon Building) in New York to handle bets on the outcome of the Alternate Reality Game, Global Guardian 9/11. 

#1603: Marine Links Con Air Marcy Pig-Farm Raves to bcIMC Pearce, CAI Pension and Starnet Raid

Haig's Starnet Octopus · Patents, Hacking, Snuff, Coverups & Alibis

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

Prequel 1:
#1604: Marine Links MGM Haig’s Starnet Hackers Key to Salomon Building Bombs, Body Count BBC 

Media Coverage of Starnet Raid - August 20, 1999

The One Game Opening Titles
Alternative gaming reality (AGR)

Filmography by TV series for
"Da Vinci's Inquest" (25 episodes ) 
... aka "Coroner Da Vinci" - Canada (French title) (dubbed version)
Too Late for Mr. Early (30 September 2001) - technical advisor  
Oppenheimer Park (14 October 2001) - technical advisor  
Banging on the Wall (21 October 2001) - technical advisor  
Cheap Aftershave (28 October 2001) - technical advisor  
Ugly Quick (4 November 2001) - technical advisor  
Birds Have Been at Her (11 November 2001) - technical advisor  
Shoulda Been a Priest (18 November 2001) - technical advisor  
Sixes and Sevens (2 December 2001) - technical advisor  
Be a Cruel Twist (6 December 2001) - technical advisor  
Simple, Sad (13 January 2002) - technical advisor  
Pretend You Didn't See Me (20 January 2002) - technical advisor  
Gather Up All the Little People (21 January 2002) - technical advisor  
In the Bear Pit (21 January 2002) - technical advisor  
Ass Covering Day (3 November 2002) - technical advisor  
A Big Enough Fan (10 November 2002) - technical advisor  
Run by the Monkeys (17 November 2002) - technical advisor  
At First It Was Funny (1 December 2002) - technical advisor  
Dizzy Looking Down (8 December 2002) - technical advisor  
God Forbid We Call It What It Is (12 January 2003) - technical advisor  
Doing the Chicken Scratch (19 January 2003) - technical advisor  
For Just Bein' Indian (26 January 2003) - technical advisor , Writer (written by)  
Dogs Don't Bite People (2 February 2003) - technical advisor  
The Ducks Are Too Depressing (9 February 2003) - technical advisor  
Everybody Needs a Working Girl (23 February 2003) - technical advisor  
You Got Monkey Chatter (23 February 2003) - technical advisor”

Jill Wendy Dando[1] (9 November 1961 – 26 April 1999) was an English journalist, television presenter and newsreader who worked for the BBC for 14 years. She was murdered by gunshot outside her home in Fulham, West London; her killer has never been identified. … Dando went on to present the BBC television programmes Breakfast TimeBreakfast News, the BBC One O'Clock News, the Six O'Clock News, the travel programme Holiday, the crime appeal series Crimewatch (from 1995 until her death) and occasionally Songs of Praise. In 1994 she moved to Fulham.[5]

On 25 April 1999, Dando presented the first episode of The Antiques Inspectors.[6] She was scheduled to present the Six O'Clock Newson the evening of the following day.[3] She was featured on the cover of that week's Radio Times magazine (for 24 to 30 April).

At the time of her death she was among those with the highest profile of the BBC's on-screen staff; she had been the 1997 BBC Personality of the Year.[7] Crimewatch reconstructed her murder in an attempt to aid the police in the search for her killer. After Barry George (see below) was charged with the murder but acquitted, Crimewatch made no further appeals for information concerning the case.


On the morning of 26 April 1999, Dando left the Chiswick home of her fiancé, Alan Farthing. She returned alone, by car, to the house she owned in Gowan Avenue, Fulham, West London. She had lived in the house, but by April 1999 was in the process of selling it and did not visit it frequently. As Dando reached her front door at about 11:32, she was shot once in the head.[8] Her body was discovered about 14 minutes later by neighbour Helen Doble.[9] Police were called at 11:47.[6] Dando was taken to the nearby Charing Cross Hospital where she was declared dead on arrival at 13:03 BST.

"As Dando was about to put her keys in the lock to open the front door of her home in Fulham, she was grabbed from behind. With his right arm, the assailant held her and forced her to the ground, so that her face was almost touching the tiled step of the porch. Then, with his left hand, he fired a single shot at her left temple, killing her instantly. The bullet entered her head just above her ear, parallel to the ground, and came out the right side of her head."

— Bob Woffinden, The Guardian, July 2002.”
National Post --- Deadly Dysfunction: Scathing undisclosed details from inside the Pickton investigation
Brian Hutchinson | 12/05/25 | Last Updated: 12/05/26 9:16 AM ET
“It is only now that I recognize all of the signs and signals of burnout and post traumatic stress disorder brought on by doing a horrible job for an unsupportive and incompetent organization,” Lori Shenher wrote, a year after 

Pickton’s arrest

I had simply seen too much, felt too much and knew too much. I wanted out.

—Vancouver police officer and former missing women investigator Lori Shenher

Lori Shenher thought her career as a police officer was over. The reasons: Pickton trauma. Burn-out. Guilt, the result of failure. Anger. For more than two years, from 1998 to 2000, Ms. Shenher had led a Vancouver Police Department unit tasked with finding missing women. And in that time, more women went missing and were murdered by Robert Pickton. The Port Coquitlam pig farmer had been in police sights — her sights — a long time.

Pickton was her prime suspect. He was placed under police surveillance, yet he continued to kill and dispose of bodies at his farm. When he was finally arrested in 2002, Ms. Shenher didn’t celebrate. She despaired, knowing a serial killer had slipped through her fingers. While on leave, suffering from post-traumatic stress and thinking she would never return to police work, she decided to spill her guts. Ms. Shenher sat in front of her computer and began to write.

The result was a 289-page manuscript that Toronto-based publisher McClelland & Stewart planned to have in bookstores by September 2003. But circumstances changed. The manuscript was never published. It was buried and stayed that way until this year, when lawyers representing the families of Pickton’s victims at the Missing Women Commission of Inquiry in Vancouver forced its disclosure and requested that it be made public.

During hearings in April, several passages from the Shenher manuscript were read into the inquiry record. Some lawyers argued the entire document should be entered as evidence. Commissioner Wally Oppal rejected their arguments last week. The National Post has obtained a copy of the manuscript and is publishing previously undisclosed details for the first time.

 ‘It is only now that I recognize all of the signs and signals of burnout and post traumatic stress disorder brought on by doing a horrible job for an unsupportive and incompetent organization,” Ms. Shenher wrote, a year after Pickton’s arrest. “I was no longer able to bear the weight of our ineptitude and rationalization…. It had always been Pickton.”

Her book is the rawest, most immediate and revealing account of the botched missing women and Pickton investigations. It describes a major Canadian police department plagued by indifference, in-fighting, sexism, racism. And it reveals much about Ms. Shenher herself.

She was a fish out of water, a young lesbian trying to work her way up in an alpha male world. The VPD was not an exceptionally tolerant or progressive workplace in 1991, the year Ms. Shenher joined. Hostilities were common inside headquarters and on the street. She recalls how officers sometimes played it old school, kicking down doors and roughing up suspects.

After working on various assignments — patrol, surveillance, a prostitution task force in Vancouver’s crime-infested Downtown Eastside — Ms. Shenher joined the VPD’s Missing Persons Unit in July 1998. Despite her lack of seniority, she was made the unit’s lead investigator and file co-ordinator. It seemed the VPD brass had finally accepted that prostitutes from the Downtown Eastside were vanishing without a trace. Those cases became her focus.”

'To see her, you wouldn't think she's dangerous'
The last time Dinah Taylor was spotted, along skid row, she was enveloped in a rain slicker that fell to her ankles, wiry brown hair tucked underneath a fisherman's hat.

By: Rosie DiManno Columnist, Published on Tue Dec 04 2007
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.–The last time Dinah Taylor was spotted, along skid row, she was enveloped in a rain slicker that fell to her ankles, wiry brown hair tucked underneath a fisherman's hat.

She made only glancing eye contact with a sex-trade outreach worker who'd known her for years, as if defying the other female to say something.

In the shelters, drop-ins and social agencies around the Downtown Eastside, Dinah Taylor is not welcome – persona and purported she-pimp non grata. Indeed, she's been banned from most venues.

It is astonishing to many familiar with the Robert "Willie" Pickton saga that this key individual, portrayed in court as monster and potential serial killer herself, certainly a close associate of the accused, has returned to these sordid stomping grounds.

When this trial began, 10 long months ago, it was reported that Taylor had fled, long gone back to Ontario, where her parents still live. They, it's been claimed, had urged Dinah to co-operate with the massive police investigation into the murder of 26 women – for which Pickton has been charged – and the disappearance of scores more. But Taylor wasn't having any of this, it seems.

There's been no indication that this mysterious character has ever submitted to a formal police interrogation, though she was arrested and released (never charged) in connection with the case two weeks before Pickton was charged.
During the trial, Taylor actually spent much of one day in the area outside the main courtroom. At first friendly but then increasingly hostile with reporters, she finally fell asleep across a few chairs. That was in June.

Those who saw her then describe Taylor as looking terrible – completely strung out, weighing no more than 90 pounds, veins visible beneath pale skin.

Her appearance at court was provocative. Speculation has it the Crown was deliberately showing its hand, teasing the defence team with Taylor and perhaps daring them to call the woman as a witness on Pickton's behalf.

For sure, defence counsel have made much of Taylor's involvement with the missing and murdered women, all but pointing the finger at her as homicidal maniac, the real killer. What's not in dispute is that Taylor is one scary character – street-hardened, menacing, a procurer of prostitutes lured to the Pickton farm, contemptuous of both sex-trade workers (especially street walkers) and drug addicts.

"She's pure evil,'' says one outreach worker, who asked that her name not be used in any story about Taylor. She shudders merely at mention of the woman – a toxic fugue – who crossed her path again a few weeks ago.

"To see her, you wouldn't think that she's dangerous. She's so small and thin, kind of quiet and standoffish, very suspicious of everybody.''

Even in the old days, before Pickton's arrest and the shocking revelations about Taylor's involvement with the accused, she was leery of those trying to help habitués of the Downtown Eastside. "She never wanted to engage with us,'' the outreach worker recalls. "She wouldn't come into our centre. She actually used to drag other women out of there, send them on dates."

Another neighbourhood activist, who's been keeping prostitutes abreast of events at the Pickton trial, has run into Taylor several times in recent weeks. "I warn the women to stay away from her. They're afraid of Dinah.''

Court has heard that Taylor's DNA was found on 113 items retrieved from the Pickton property – including handcuffs, condoms, clothing, syringes – and also on items that belonged to some victims – Brenda Wolfe's lipstick, Mona Wilson's rosary.

One witness, Pickton pal Pat Casanova, told the court he once received fellatio from a woman he knew as "Angel," who'd been brought to the farm by Taylor. He said he gave the money to Taylor, who shared some of it with "Angel."

Another witness, Gina Houston, put Taylor on the same bed with victim Sereena Abotsway, in Pickton's trailer.

In his lengthy police interview, Pickton repeatedly tells police he wants to speak with Taylor.

On the stand, Houston recounted a conversation she'd had with Pickton about Taylor, shortly before his arrest.

"Willie told me that he believed she (Taylor) would do the right thing when she came back. That she would take responsibility for what she said she would take responsibility for."

Dinah Taylor did come back, but that was all. And a lot of people wish she'd stayed the hell away.”

Officer traumatized by Pickton probe wrote book and TV script, inquiry told

An officer who testified she was traumatized by investigating serial killer Robert Pickton admitted Wednesday she wrote a book on the case and a script for a 
local TV show.

An officer who testified she was traumatized by investigating serial killer Robert Pickton admitted Wednesday she wrote a book on the case and a script for a 
local TV show.

Vancouver police Det. Const. Lori Shenher testified she was "utterly burned out and disillusioned" after working on the missing women case from 1998 to 2000 and having Pick-ton in her sights the whole time.

Cross-examined by Cameron Ward, the lawyer representing 25 families of murdered women, Shenher admitted she was "fried" after Pickton's 2002 arrest, and wanted to get as far away from the case as possible.

While on maternity leave, she wrote a 300-page book about the Pickton case, which was never published.

"I was terrified that I was going to be made the scapegoat," she recalled, fearing she might be blamed for not catching Pickton sooner.

"I didn't feel that was fair or right," she added. "I wanted to write my story and get it down in its entirety."

She also wrote a script for the TV show Da Vinci's Inquest and was the show's technical adviser between 2001 and 2003.

Shenher testified she did everything she could to solve the case, including handing over information from informants who suggested Pickton was responsible for the missing women to Coquitlam RCMP.

The show often focused on the missing women investigation.

"I was not very involved in the missing women scripts," Shenher said. "I reviewed them for accuracy on police procedure and dialogue."

She admitted she was upset that police failed to catch Pickton sooner and felt the RCMP blamed the Vancouver police for not doing more.

But the Mounties also had Pickton under investigation for years, Shenher said.

Coquitlam RCMP had initially investigated Pickton for a 1997 knife attack on a Vancouver prostitute at Pickton's farm in Port Coquitlam.

Shenher tracked down the woman and interviewed her; she found the woman very credible and never understood why the Crown dropped charges in 1998 against Pickton, who had been charged with attempted murder and unlawful confinement.

Shenher recalled the woman said the Crown felt she wasn't credible because she was a drug addict. Shenher said she told the woman: "I think you're the only one who got away."

"[Pickton] was allowed to get away with the attempted murder," Ward suggested, "and was permitted to bring 49 women to his farm and kill them."

"He wasn't stopped," Shenher agreed, acknowledging Pickton may have killed 22 of the women after May 13, 1999, when Vancouver police held a brainstorming session about women going missing from Vancouver's Downtown Eastside.

RCMP Cpl. Mike Connor, who investigated Pickton for years, is expected to testify today.
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