Wednesday, July 17, 2013

#1610: Marine Links Christy-Nancy ARG Pig-Farm Key to Teachers' Pension Proxy, Starnet Snuff-Film Scripts

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Christy Clark and Nancy Campbell’s alleged roles in a joint venture development of public key infrastructure for alternate reality games (‘ARG’) at the Pickton pig farm, to the Teachers’ pension-fund proxies and Starnet snuff-film scripts which appear to explain the deaths of Wendy Ladner Beaudry and the Cold Squad post-production coordinator, Deborah Furlong.

McConnell notes that the RCMP's and B.C. Teachers’ pension-fund proxies – the late General Alexander Haig’s special investors in CAI Private Equity Group – appear to have traded as insiders in companies’ using public key infrastructure for alternate-reality games and Starnet snuff-film scripts, allegedly including Nortel, Entrust, Cisco, Macdonald Dettwiler and Associates, The Maclean Group and Signal Systems.

Prequel 1:
#1477: Marine Links KPMG B.C. Pig-Farm Pension Public Key to Cisco’s SNAP Rack Ladner Beaudry Hit

Prequel 2:
#1478: Marine Links Cisco’s IHIT Pension Pig-Farm Key to Deborah Furlong SNAP Hack GPS Crash

Christy Clark Tries to Dodge BC Rail Questions

CAI Equity Bookmaker Paul Cantor & Scriptwriter Lori Shenher's Alternate Reality Game

bcIMC proxies!

Pickton Pig Farm Clan & The Guild Socialist Ensemble

Wendy Ladner Beaudry Crime Scene Investigation in UBC Vancouver

RAW- Deborah was Furlong's 'bedrock'

Cold Squad Closing Theme 3rd Version

“Clark was born in BurnabyBritish Columbia on October 29, 1965. Her father, Jim, was a teacher and a three-time candidate for the Legislative Assembly, and her mother, Mavis, was a family counsellor. Clark attended Simon Fraser University (SFU), the Sorbonne in France and the University of Edinburgh in Scotland,[5] though never graduated with a degree. [What did Stalin say about useful idiots?] [6][7] 

Clark was first elected to the legislature in the 1996 election, representing the riding of Port Moody-Burnaby Mountain.[9] During the next five years, she served as the Official Opposition critic for the environment, children and families and for the public service. She also served as the campaign co-chair for the BC Liberals during the 2001 election, in which the party won 77 of 79 seats in the legislature. 

Following the BC Liberal Party's election victory in 2001, Premier Gordon Campbell appointed Clark Minister of Education and Deputy Premier.[10][11]She brought in a number of changes[which?] that were claimed to increase accountability, strengthen parental power in the decision-making process, and provide parents greater choice and flexibility in the school system.[citation needed] These changes were unpopular amongst teachers, school board members, opposition politicians, and union officials who argued that the decision not to fund the pay increases agreed to by the government resulted in funding gaps. The changes made were challenged by the BC Teacher's Federation, and were later found to be unconstitutional.[12]

As Education Minister, Clark sought to increase the independence of the BC College of Teachers against heavy opposition from the British Columbia Teachers' Federation.[13][14] In 2002 the BC Liberals and Education Minister Christie Clark introduced Bills 27 & 28 forcing teachers back to work and banning collective bargaining. In 2011 the BC Supreme Court found Minister Clark’s decision to do so unconstitutional.[15] Clark was deputy premier at the time of the privatization of BC Rail and resulting scandal.[16] Clark was also the Co-Chair of the 2001 Liberal campaign, which included a platform that specifically promised not to sell BC Rail.[17] In 2009, Michael Bolton, defence attorney in the Basi-Virk trial, alleged that Clark had participated in the scandal by providing government information to lobbyist Erik Bornmann. These allegations were never proven or tested in court.[18] Her brother Bruce Clark was the subject of one of the warrants. Though confidential draft "Request for Proposal" documents relating to the bid process allegedly provided by Dave Basi were found in Bruce Clark's home no charges were laid against him. Dave Basi and Bob Virk, Liberal Party insiders were charged for accepting benefits from one of the bidders, however.[19] Ms. Clark has rebuffed talk of her links to the scandal as "smear tactics". At the time of the raids and associated warrants, her then-husband Mark Marissen was visited at home by the RCMP.[20] Her husband was also not under investigation, and was told that he might have been the "innocent recipient" of documents then in his possession.[21]

In 2004, Clark was appointed Minister of Children and Family Development after Minister Gordon Hogg was forced to resign. On September 17, 2004, Clark quit provincial politics and did not seek re-election in the 2005 provincial election. She declared she wanted to spend more time with her three-year old son.[8]

RGT Online … Starnet Says Police Charges Would Have "No Material Impact"
30 August 1999
by Fred Faust
Starnet Communications International Inc., the Vancouver company that was the target of a major police raid Aug. 20, said that potential charges by Canadian authorities should "have no material impact on the company's business.'' In a statement Aug. 26, Starnet also said it had fired an employee for possession of child pornography.

"I can confirm that in connection with the investigation, a low-level employee revealed to authorities that he was in possession of what the employee characterized as illegal child pornography,'' chief executive Mark Dohlen said in the statement.

"This individual was immediately dismissed from the company for cause,'' Dohlen said. "Starnet management reiterates its condemnation of child pornography and emphasizes that the company has in place policy that forbids such illegal commerce by this organization.''

Starnet is one of the largest providers of gaming software and e-cash financial services for online casinos. It started in 1995 as an operator of Internet pornography sites, and used the cash from that business to fund the development of gaming software.

Both areas of business are targets of a long-running police investigation. When the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and local police raided Starnet's headquarters and the homes of six of its top executives, they said they were investigating offenses that included illegal betting and bookmaking and possession and distribution of pornographic material.

Some media reports had suggested that Starnet's adult sites included child pornography. The company denied that. It hopes to sell its adult Internet sites soon to concentrate on gaming.

If and when Canadian authorities file charges, Dohlen said, "we would welcome this development and see it as an opportunity to gain better legal definition of online gaming.'' The company looks forward to "an expedited resolution of these matters and continue(s) to cooperate with the authorities,'' he said.

Dohlen also said Starnet will beef up its staff in Antigua, the Caribbean island where its subsidiary, Softec Systems Caribbean, is licensed. He said 40 employees are based there, and that number will increase by 50 percent over the next few months.

"Starnet has also made every attempt to prevent illegal gambling by individuals from the U.S. and Canada seeking to circumvent system safeguards,'' Dohlen said, adding that users from jurisdictions where gambling is illegal are blocked from the company's sites.
Last week, Starnet issued statements from Gyneth McAllister, the Antiguan government's director of offshore gaming. She said the Vancouver police raids "in no way affected the status of the license'' held by Softec or Starnet's World Gaming casino site. World Gaming's software, she said, has an embedded feature that declines applications to open accounts from the U.S. or Canada.

McAllister also denied police reports that authorities in Antigua were working with Canadian officials in the Starnet investigation. Her government, she said, "has received no request for information from the Canadian government with regard to Starnet'' or its subsidiaries.

Starnet's stock (OTC BB: SNMM) continues to suffer in the aftermath of the police raid. It ended the week at $5.09. On Aug. 20, the day of the raid, it fell from $13.12 to $4.06. Its 52-week high was $29, reached on July 6.”

“FEBRUARY 26, 2010
Police to Receive 'Olympic Legacies'
Vancouver, Richmond Police Departments to move into Games-related digs
VANCOUVER—As soon as the 2010 Olympic Games are over, the Vancouver Police Department (VPD) will be moving into the facility now occupied by the Vancouver Organizing Committee for the Olympic Games (VANOC). The Richmond Police Department (RPD) will be taking over the headquarters of the Integrated Security Unit, a 2010 Olympics-specific police unit that comprises the RCMP, the VPD and RPD, and the Canadian Forces [whose pension funds as with the Teachers’ are controlled by the same CAI proxies who allegedly financed PKI developments for alternate-reality pig-farm games and Starnet snuff-film scripts].

“This move has been long anticipated and we are very pleased that the timing was such that our new building will be a valuable and cost efficient legacy of the 2010 Winter Games,” said VPD Chief Constable Jim Chu in a January 18 press release.”

About Public Key Infrastructure (PKI)
The internet has become an integral part of how the world does business. However, in order to take advantage of this technology, organizations, particularly in law enforcement, need to ensure that their electronic communications are stored and transferred securely and accessible only to authorized users. The Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) is the solution that was adopted by the Government of Canada to meet these security needs.

Public Key Infrastructure is an infrastructure using public key technology (encryption and digital signature key pairs) to provide authentication, integrity, confidentiality and non-repudiation as described below:

Authentication - Users can securely identify themselves to other users without the need to send secret information such as passwords.

Integrity – Users can easily determine whether or not electronic communication has been altered or tampered with since its signature.

Confidentiality – Users can be assured their electronic communication sent cannot be accessed or viewed by unauthorized individuals.

Non-Repudiation - Users who digitally sign the electronic communication cannot successfully deny their signature.

The PKI deployed by the RCMP is referred to as the RCMP Certificate Authority (CA). It is a system of digital certificatescryptographic modules and local registration authorities (LRA) to verify and authenticate the identity of each user.

The RCMP CA managed by the RCMP Certificate Services Program can be used to transmit, store, and protect information up to and including the Protected B level.

The RCMP CA uses two factor authentications for accessing certain NPS applications such as CPIC Web.”
“Trinity Western University v. British Columbia College of Teachers, [2001] 1 S.C.R. 772, 2001 SCC 31, is a leading Supreme Court of Canada decision on the freedom of religion and the court's ability to review a private school's policies.

Background [edit]

Trinity Western University is a private university with a Christian-based curriculum. The university started a teachers training program and applied to the British Columbia College of Teachers  for the proper certification. The college rejected Trinity Western on account that the school's policy that prohibited "homosexual behaviour" violated the college's anti-discrimination policy.

Opinion of the Court [edit]

In an eight to one decision, the Court held that the college was wrong in rejecting Trinity Western on the basis of discrimination.
The lower courts in British Columbia and, later, the Supreme Court of Canada, ruled in favour of Trinity Western University, stating that there was no basis for the BCCT's decision, and, moreover, that "the concern that graduates of TWU will act in a detrimental fashion in the classroom is not supported by any evidence."

The final analysis of the case, as reported by the Factum of the Intervener, the B.C. Civil Liberties Association, was that "In the circumstances of this case the Council of the B.C. College of Teachers failed to conduct such an inquiry and erroneously concluded that equality of rights on the basis of sexual orientation trump freedom of religion and association. They do not."

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