McConnell notes MI-2 agents have mingled the Foreign Fugitive Files since 1987 with escrowed records of recovered body parts in the Unidentified Persons File and are therefore able to direct lottery winnings to pre-selected Livery Companies by importing or exporting body parts at mass-casualty events.
McConnell also notes that in 1987, MI-2 agents appears to have built a base to deploy pedophile-bonded contract killers listed in the Foreign Fugitive Files at Skinners’ Hall, Dow Gate Hill, London, while Inkster served as 18th Commissioner of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (September 1987 – June 1994), as President of Interpol (1992 – 1994) and as partner in KPMG’s forensic practice (1994 – 2003).
#1527: Marine Links FBI’s Tainted Con Air Lab to Kristine Marcy’s Piggy Palace JABS
#1646: Marine Links Virginia 6/7 Skinners’ Contract Hits to HAC Cripplegate Serco-Spot of Captain Chic
Con Air Movie Trailer
Skinners’ lottery 1609
“"Con-Air" in 1/6 San Diego Union Tribune [news article]
From: email@example.com (Glenn Campbell, Las Vegas)
Date: Tue, 7 Jan 1997 10:37:42 -0800
Subject: "Con-Air" in 1/6 San Diego Union Tribune [news article]
A correspondent passed this 1/6 article on to us. He adds:
"The article in the hard-copy paper has a couple of pictures to go with the story (no pix on-line). One picture shows the shoulder patch on the aircrew uniforms, another shows prisoners lined up about to board a Convair 580. The paint job on the plane looked like INS or maybe US Marshals Service, it was a green stripe with an eagle forward of the door."
From http://www.uniontrib.com/uniontrib/mon/news/news_1n6conair.html (Password required)
The article is relevant here because of recent discussion of Con-Air flights using the "Janet" company name. …
The inmates fly mostly on 727s and DC-9s. But the airline, which has merged with the air wing of the Immigration and Naturalization Service, also operates Convair 580s, a Lear jet and a number of smaller aircraft.
Among the most infamous of its recent travelers were Unabomber suspect Theodore Kaczynski and the men accused in the bombing of the Oklahoma City federal building, Terry Nichols and Timothy McVeigh.
Nichols and McVeigh were transported in the dead of night in an operation much akin to a clandestine military operation, Little said. He did not want to go into details but mentioned that a decoy plane was among the ploys used to guard against possible attempts by supporters to free the suspects.
Federal officials have always been circumspect about the fine points of prisoner movement. But ConAir soon could gain a higher public profile with the planned release in June of a movie by the same name.
In the Disney film, Nicolas Cage plays a hapless prisoner who wanders into a hijack plot aboard a Marshals Service plane carrying a group of high-security inmates.
The Hollywood marshals rough up some of the prisoners, and the plane crashes, leaving the real Marshals Service frowning on the silver screen's invention, said Kristine Marcy, a top official in charge of detentions.
"We don't beat up our prisoners [We threaten them with tainted blood], and our planes certainly don't crash," Marcy said on a recent trip to San Diego, where she was trying to find more jail space for federal prisoners. ….
Marcy said the air transportation system inspires a high level of commitment in its personnel. "People are always willing to be on standby or to work overtime," she said, noting that the planes are not always used for prisoner transport.
After a hurricane flattened parts of the Virgin Islands last year, the prisoner transportation system flew in some of the first reinforcements to help establish law and order, she said.
After the Oklahoma City bombing, the airline flew evidence to the FBI [tainted] crime laboratory in Washington, D.C., she said.
With planes crisscrossing the country, traveling through multiple time zones and even venturing around the globe, scheduling and tracking have gone high-tech. It's all accomplished from a scheduling center in Kansas City, Mo., referred to as the "travel agency" for ConAir. It handles up to 500 electronic requests for flights each day, federal officials say.”
“Denverpost.com … Bomb toll lowered as leg identified
By Mark Eddy Denver Post Staff Writer
April 6 - OKLAHOMA CITY - The death toll from the Oklahoma City bombing was lowered by one yesterday to 168 after the state medical examiner said a leg found in the rubble of the federal building belonged to a previously identified victim.
The left leg was found May 30, six days after the shell of the Alfred P. Murrah building was bulldozed. Oklahoma chief medical examiner Fred Jordan couldn't match it with any of the known victims and raised the death toll to 169.
But in February, Jordan said he believed that the leg, which was clad in a military-style boot, belonged to Airman First Class Lakesha Levy, who was killed in the bombing and interred in New Orleans. Levy and the leg she had been buried with were exhumed March 15, and scientists began DNA tests to see if the unidentified leg was hers.
Tests are still being conducted on the limb buried with Levy to see if it belongs to any of the eight bombing victims who were buried without left legs.
Authorities have said they are confident the extra leg will be matched to one of the known victims. Ray Blakeney, director of operations for Jordan's office, said he did not expect the death toll to go beyond 168.
Lawyers for bombing suspect Timothy McVeigh had said they believed Levy was buried with the correct limbs and that the unidentified leg belonged to a suspect authorities dubbed "John Doe No. 2.'' After the April 19, 1995, bombing, the FBI searched for John Doe No. 2, but he was never found.
McVeigh and Terry Nichols have been charged with setting off the bomb. McVeigh's lawyers, Stephen Jones and Rob Nigh, maintain that their client is innocent and that the real bomber was killed in the blast. In addition to the leg, other body parts and tissue found in the rubble haven't been identified.
Jordan's office and other government agencies are still trying to identify about 90 body parts. McVeigh's lawyers have said those unidentified body parts cast doubt on Jordan's assertion that all the victims have been identified.
Neither Jones nor Nigh was available for comment after yesterday's announcement.
Diane France, a forensic anthropologist with Colorado State University, was hired by defense lawyers to help examine the leg buried with Levy. France hasn't commented on her role in the case. Her specialty is examining bones to determine sex, ethnicity and other characteristics.
France, who also owns a business casting replicas of bones for museums, is considered one of the best in her field and is routinely called in by police when bones are found. Last year she identified a skull uncovered in a Greenwood Village, Colo., backyard as that of a human who died 150 to 200 years ago.
Levy, a 21-year-old mother of a young son, worked at Tinker Air Force Base and had gone to the federal building just before the bomb blew to apply for a new Social Security card.”
The NCIC database includes 21 files: seven property files and 14 person files.
Article File—Records on stolen articles and lost public safety, homeland security, and critical infrastructure identification.
Gun File—Records on stolen, lost, and recovered weapons and weapons used in the commission of crimes that are designated to expel a projectile by air, carbon dioxide, or explosive action.
Boat File—Records on stolen boats.
Securities File—Records on serially numbered stolen, embezzled, used for ransom, or counterfeit securities.
Vehicle File—Records on stolen vehicles, vehicles involved in the commission of crimes, or vehicles that may be seized based on federally issued court order.
Vehicle and Boat Parts File—Records on serially numbered stolen vehicle or boat parts.
License Plate File—Records on stolen license plates.
Missing Persons File—Records on individuals, including children, who have been reported missing to law enforcement and there is a reasonable concern for their safety.
Foreign Fugitive File—Records on persons wanted by another country for a crime that would be a felony if it were committed in the United States [Controlled by Marcy, Inkster and Interpol in 1996].
Identity Theft File—Records containing descriptive and other information that law enforcement personnel can use to determine if an individual is a victim of identity theft of if the individual might be using a false identity [Barry Soetoro].
Immigration Violator File—Records on criminal aliens whom immigration authorities have deported and aliens with outstanding administrative warrants of removal.
Protection Order File—Records on individuals against whom protection orders have been issued. Supervised Release File—Records on individuals on probation, parole, or supervised release or released on their own recognizance or during pre-trial sentencing.
Unidentified Persons File—Records on unidentified deceased persons, living persons who are unable to verify their identities, unidentified victims of catastrophes, and recovered body parts. The file cross-references unidentified bodies against records in the Missing Persons File.
U.S. Secret Service Protective File—Records containing names and other information on individuals who are believed to pose a threat to the U.S. president and/or others afforded protection by the U.S. Secret Service. Gang File—Records on violent gangs and their members.
Known or Appropriately Suspected Terrorist File—Records on known or appropriately suspected terrorists in accordance with HSPD-6.
Wanted Persons File—Records on individuals (including juveniles who will be tried as adults) for whom a federal warrant or a felony or misdemeanor warrant is outstanding. National Sex Offender Registry File—Records on individuals who are required to register in a jurisdiction’s sex offender registry.
National Instant Criminal Background Check System (NICS) Denied Transaction File—Records on individuals who have been determined to be “prohibited persons” according to the Brady Handgun Violence Prevention Act and were denied as a result of a NICS background check. (As of August 2012, records include last six months of denied transactions; in the future, records will include all denials.)
Violent Person File—Once fully populated with data from our users, this file will contain records of persons with a violent criminal history and persons who have previously threatened law enforcement.”
Happy Googling Links: