Saturday, August 10, 2013

#1640: Marine Links KPMG Huhne Inkster's Spot-Fixing Skinners to 7/7 Body Count at 6s & 7s

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked KPMG insiders Vicky Huhne (Pryce) and Norman Inkster, to spot-fixing teams which were allegedly hired through Skinners Hall in the City's Dotown ward to put the London Underground 7/7 bombing body count ‘at sixes and sevens’ – i.e. a state of chaos.

McConnell claims that Huhne and Inkster structured KPMG as a spread-bet escrow service provider at mass casualty events where the job of the spoliation teams hired through the Skinners and their fellow livery companies was to spot (position) published body counts within spreads and ensure the vig was correctly shared among killers and counters!

McConnell is ruminating on a new book “Inkster Sixes and Sevens – The Al-Qaeda Fugitive File”

Prequel 1:
#1638: Marine Links al-Qaeda Foreign Fugitive File to Inkster Sixes and Sevens

Prequel 2:
#1637: Marine Links Marcy Inkster INTERPOL (MI-2) Fugitive Hire to JonBenet Con Air Beaver Pubic Hair

Peter Power 7/7 Terror Rehearsal


Japan400 reception at Skinners' [Fukushima] Hall, London UK
At sixes and sevens for 500 years!


“What happened to the Bodies? Why did the families have to wait for a week or sometimes even more, before they learned of the fate of their lost ones? A study by Jenny Edkins (University of Wales, Aberystwyth, author of ‘Trauma and the Memory of Politics’) about the way 7/7 victims were treated explained, ‘This paper is motivated by a concern, an anger even, at the way in which people were treated by the authorities in the aftermath of the London bombings of July 2005. In particular, communication with those searching for missing relatives or friends was one-way or nonexistent. This treatment, it seems to me, provides an example of what Michael Dillon has called “governing terror…”’ 

‘Families were plunged into a world of Disaster Victim Identification Forms, Police Liaison Officers, and stonewalling by officials…. In the aftermath of the explosions on the London underground and in Tavistock Square in Bloomsbury on Thursday 7 July 2005, relatives of the missing were kept waiting for up to or over a week for information about where their sons and daughters, friends and family members might be.’ 

We cite five examples: 

* Marie Fatayi-Williams was only allowed to see her son Anthony’s body on July 14th a week later . A police officer was standing around. She had to make a great deal of fuss to obtain this, and she kept being advised against it. She tells this in her book, For the love of Anthony. She is nevergiven the body, she cannot bury her own son. 

* A film by Benedetta Ciaccia’s former boyfriend, Raj Babbra, called ’7/7 – Life Without Benedetta’, has her father and mother, speaking in Italian (in Part 3 at 3:58, with only a bit of it subtitled), say: ‘It’s an awful thing to lose your child … let alone not being able to see her dead … they didn’t show her to me … I was advised not to see her … we were told it was better to remember her the way she used to be.’ They never even got to see her body. 

* John Taylor, 60, whose 24-year-old daughter Carrie died in the Aldgate blast, described how it took 10 days for he and his wife to discover that their child had died. 

* In A Song for Jenny by Julie Nicholson (2010), the Reverend Julie Nicholson asks a policeman why it was taking so very long before she heard about her daughter Jenny (p287), her book gives the wierd reply: ‘He confirmed four hundred body parts had been recovered and sent to a specialised laboratory in Bosnia for ID, which could take several weeks.’ – no comment! [to position a spot-fixed body count within the spread] She was dissuaded from wanting to see her daughter’s body, but she insisted. She knew it was her daughter Jenny (she wrote) because of the hands. 

*Relatives of Samantha and Lee, a couple who both died as a result of the bombings, did not get a formal identification of Samantha until 16 July, nine days after she gave her full name to her rescuer at Russell Square. The parents complained, ‘We were never asked if we could or would like to see her or be with her. We do not know where her body was kept.’ Asked Jenny Edkins, ‘Why was it not possible for this family to be with the body? Why was the information that she was dead withheld from them?’ 

The default position may have been, that families did not see the bodies of the deceased. Whatever was going on, the protocol seems quite macabre. Alison Anderson and Robert McNeil were the experts in body identification who organised the mortuary after the July 2005 London bombings, and they had worked for the United Nations in Bosnia and Kosovo. Why did the families need to wait for so long? Why was there a military company coping with the bodies? We can only wonder what was written on the death certificates, as next to nothing seems to have been ascertained about how they died.” 

July 7, 2005, eight years ago, the London 7/7 bombings.
Was there advanced knowledge of the attacks? Was it a conspiracy? The following text was published by Global Research on August 8, 2005

* * * 

A fictional “scenario” of multiple bomb attacks on London’s underground took place at exactly the same time as the bomb attack on July 7, 2005. 

Peter Power, Managing Director of Visor Consultants, a private firm on contract to the London Metropolitan Police, described in a BBC interview how he had organized and conducted the anti-terror drill, on behalf of an unnamed business client. The fictional scenario was based on simultaneous bombs going off at exactly the same time at the underground stations where the real attacks were occurring: POWER: At half past nine this morning we were actually running an exercise for a company of over a thousand people in London based on simultaneous bombs going off precisely at the railway stations where it happened this morning, so I still have the hairs on the back of my neck standing up right now. 

HOST: To get this quite straight, you were running an exercise to see how you would cope with this and it happened while you were running the exercise? POWER: Precisely, and it was about half past nine this morning, we planned this for a company and for obvious reasons I don’t want to reveal their name but they’re listening and they’ll know it. And we had a room full of crisis managers for the first time they’d met and so within five minutes we made a pretty rapid decision that this is the real one and so we went through the correct drills of activating crisis management procedures to jump from slow time to quick time thinking and so on. 
(BBC Radio Interview, 7 July 2005)”

The Worshipful Company of Management Consultants is one of the Livery Companies of the City of London. It draws its memberships from practising management consultants and has close links to the Management Consultancies Association and the Institute of Management Consultancy. The Company's motto is 'Change through Wisdom'. 

It started as a guild in 1993 and became a company without livery in 1999. On 4 May 2004, the Court of Aldermen granted the company's petition to become the City's 105th Livery Company. The Company was presented with a royal charter by Prince Edward, Earl of Wessex, in May 2008. 

Between 1993 and 2004 the Company had worked to establish a record of achievement in the fields of education and charity whilst gaining the financial resources required for admission to the livery. 

The Livery Companies continue a long tradition of supporting, protecting and developing their trades and crafts, whilst acting in charitable ways within the wider community. They have also traditionally been 'clubs' in which colleagues assemble in fellowship and social intercourse.

The Worshipful Company of Management Consultants continues these traditions by undertaking pro bono consultancy for charities including supporting the Centre for Charity Effectiveness (which it established in partnership with the Cass Business School of the City University in London) and forming close ties with the Sea Cadets

The Company has 200 liverymen (senior members) and some junior freemen who gather six or seven times a year for formal dinners and more frequently for informal social gatherings. The Company uses the Worshipful Company of Skinners' livery hall in Dowgate for events [setting spot fixing crime scenes at sixes and sevens]. 

A stained glass window designed by Stella Timmins to commemorate the Company was installed at the Guildhall in 2001 and was officially recognised by the Lord Mayor of London at a ceremony on 18 October 2001.”

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