Wednesday, August 14, 2013

#1645: Marine Links MI-2 Operation Paperclip and Foreign Fugitive File to Obama CUKC Passport Fraud

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linkedMI-2* agents’ use of Operation Paperclip M.O. and the U.S. Foreign Fugitive File database to an American passport, fraudulently issued in 1987 to Barack Obama – a citizen of the United Kingdom and Colonies.

MI-2 = An agency set up in 1987 by Kristine Marcy, Norman Inkster and Interpol to subvert U.S. DOJ

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

Prequel #1:
#1641: Marine Links Skinners’ Inkster Campbell KPMG Protection Racket to bcIMC Pacific Rim 6/7 Arson

Prequel #2:
Marine Links Sister Kristine Marcy to Libor British Bankers’ prison Tainted Blood

Prequel #3:
Abel Danger Mischief Makers - Mistress of the Revels - 'Man-In-The-Middle' Attacks (Revised)

The Improper computer access of Obama's Passport Records


Obama's Passport Close Up

Operation Paperclip was the Office of Strategic Services (OSS) program used to recruit the scientists of Nazi Germany for employment by the United States in the aftermath of World War II (1939–45). It was conducted by the Joint Intelligence Objectives Agency (JIOA), and in the context of the burgeoning Cold War (1945–91), one purpose of Operation Paperclip was to deny German scientific expertise and knowledge to the USSR,[1] the UK,[2] and the newly-divided East andWest Germanies themselves.

Although the JIOA's recruitment of German scientists began after theAllied victory in Europe on 8 May 1945, US President Harry Trumandid not formally order the execution of Operation Paperclip until August 1945. Truman's order expressly excluded anyone found "to have been a member of the Nazi Party, and more than a nominal participant in its activities, or an active supporter of Nazi militarism". However, those restrictions would have rendered ineligible most of the leading scientists the JIOA had identified for recruitment, among them rocket scientists Wernher von BraunKurt H. Debus and Arthur Rudolph, and the physician Hubertus Strughold, each earlier classified as a "menace to the security of the Allied Forces".

To circumvent President Truman's anti-Nazi order and the Allied Potsdam and Yalta agreements, the JIOA worked independently to create false employment and political biographies for the scientists. The JIOA also expunged from the public record the scientists' Nazi Party memberships and régime affiliations. Once "bleached" of their Nazism, the scientists were granted security clearances by the US government to work in the United States. Paperclip, the project's operational name, derived from the paperclips used to attach the scientists' new political personae to their "US Government Scientist" JIOA personnel files.[3]
In 1959, ninety-four Operation Paperclip men went to the US, including Friedwardt Winterberg and Friedrich Wigand.[16]Throughout its operations to 1990, Operation Paperclip imported 1,600 men, as part of the intellectual reparations owed to the US and the UK, some $10 billion in patents and industrial processes.[16][20]

During the decades after they were included in Operation Paperclip, some scientists were investigated because of their activities during World War II. Arthur Rudolph was deported in 1984, but not prosecuted, and West Germany granted him citizenship.[21] Similarly, Georg Rickhey, who came to the United States under Operation Paperclip in 1946, was returned to Germany to stand trial at the Dora Trial in 1947; he was acquitted, and returned to the United States in 1948, eventually becoming a U.S. citizen.[22] The aeromedical library at Brooks Air Force Base in San Antonio, Texas had been named afterHubertus Strughold in 1977.

 However, it was later renamed because documents from the Nuremberg War Crimes Tribunal linked Strughold to medical experiments in which inmates from Dachau were tortured and killed.[23]

Hubertus Strughold MDPh.D (June 15, 1898 – September 25, 1986) was aGerman-born physiologist and prominent medical researcher. Beginning in 1935 he served as chief of Aeromedical Research for the German Luftwaffe, holding this position throughout World War II. In 1947 he was brought to the United States as part of Operation Paperclip and held a series of high-ranking medical positions in both the US Air Force and NASA.

For his role in pioneering the study of the physical and psychological effects of manned spaceflight he became known as "The Father of Space Medicine".[1]Following his death, Strughold's activities under the Nazis came under greater scrutiny and allegations surrounding his involvement in Nazi-era human experimentation greatly diminished his reputation.
During this time Strughold's attention was increasingly drawn to the emerging science of aviation medicine. In 1928 Strughold traveled to the United States as a Rockefeller Foundation Fellow and conducted specialized research on both aviation medicine and physiology at Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio and the University of Chicago. Strughold returned to Germany the following year and accepted a teaching position at the Würzburg Physiological Institute, eventually becoming an adjunct professor there in 1933.
In October 1942, Strughold attended a medical conference in Nuremberg at which SS physician Sigmund Rascher delivered a presentation outlining various medical experiments he had conducted in conjunction with the Luftwaffe Medical Service in which prisoners from the Dachau concentration camp were used as human test subjects. These experiments included physiological tests during which camp inmates were immersed in freezing water, placed in air pressure chambers and made to endureinvasive surgical procedures without anesthetic. These experiments claimed numerous lives among the inmates forced to participate.[2] Several Luftwaffe physcians had participated in the various experiments and several of them had close ties to Strughold, both through the Institute for Aviation Medicine and the Luftwaffe Medical Service. What, if any, involvement Strughold himself may have had in either the sanctioning or planning the experiments is largely unknown and remains a subject of intense speculation.

Following the German defeat in 1945, Strughold claimed to Allied authorities that, despite his influential position within the Luftwaffe Medical Service and his attendance at the October 1942 medical conference, he had no knowledge of the atrocities committed at Dachau. He was never subsequently charged with any wrongdoing by the Allies. However, a 1946 memorandum produced by the staff of the Nuremburg Trials listed Strughold as one of thirteen "persons, firms or individuals implicated" in the war crimes committed at Dachau. Also, several of the former Luftwaffe physicians associated with Strughold and the Institute for Aviation Medicine (among them Strughold's former research assistant Hermann Becker-Freyseng) were convicted of crimes against humanity in connection with the Dachau experiments at the 1947 Nuremberg Doctor's Trial. During these proceedings, Strughold contributed several affidavits for the defense on behalf of his accused colleagues.

Reinhard Goerdeler (26 May 1922 – 3 January 1996) was a German accountantwho was instrumental in founding KPMG, the leading international firm of accountants. Goerdeler was born in KönigsbergEast Prussia (today Kaliningrad) as the son of Königsberg's second mayor Carl Friedrich Goerdeler, a leading anti-Nazi activist.

While his father was on trial at the Volksgerichtshof after the 20 July plot, Goerdeler and his family were imprisoned by the Nazis at the Dachau concentration camp and in late April 1945 [after Interpol cut a Operation Paperclip deal with the SS] transferred to Tyrol together with about 140 other prominent inmates, where the SSl eft the prisoners behind. He was liberated by the Fifth U.S. Army on May 5, 1945.[1]

After leaving full-time education, Goerdeler joined Deutsche Treuhand-Gesellschaft ('DTG') and worked his way up to the position of Chairman in which role he sought to expand the firm into an international network which could service his largest clients. His efforts led him to found Klynveld Main Goerdeler in 1979 and KPMG in 1987 [When he allegedly began integrating Operation Paperclip with U.S. Foreign Fugitive File database in a conspiracy with insiders of Skinners Hall, Kristine Marcy and ex-RCMP/Interpol boss Norman Inkster].

He went on to become chairman of KPMG. Dr. Goerdeler was also the first President of the International Federation of Accountants (IFAC), the global organization for the accountancy profession. In retirement he was a trustee of the Max Reger Institute until he died on 3 January 1996.[2]

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