Saturday, August 31, 2013

#1667: Marine Links sister Marcy’s Foreign Fugitive Fund to MI-2 Decoy Snowden and Leaker BHO

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linkedhis sister Kristine Marcy’s alleged use of KPMG Consulting to manage the DOJ Foreign Fugitive File and Asset Forfeiture Fund to MI-2 deployments of Edward Snowden as a decoy for high-value leaks by Barack Hussein Obama and his entourage.

McConnell claims that his sister authorized KPMG Consulting to place Obama in the Foreign Fugitive File when his name was Barry Soetoro and, later, place him in the White House to become the covert source of leaks which allegedly resulted in the deaths of Gareth Williams and members of Seal Team 6; attracted the attention of MI-2 investigators – disambiguation below – and triggered the call for the Snowden decoy.

Disambiguation: 

MI-2 = Protection racket = Marcy (bona vacantia) + Inkster (escrow) + Interpol (Foreign Fugitive File)

MI-2 = Marine Intelligence and Investigation – unit set up in 1967 to destroy above

McConnell notes that in Book 12, published at www.abeldanger.net, agents deployed by the Marine Intelligence and Investigations (MI-2) group are mingling in various OODA modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol (MI-2) protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall.

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

Prequel 1:
#1666: Marine Links MI-2 Sister to ‘Mother’ Stanley’s Pimp to Mentor Stanley’s Passport Fraud

Prequel 2:
#1648: Marine Links MI-2 Foreign Fugitive File to Taser, Beaver, Ransom Note and JonBenet Phony CSI

The UK Guardian Breaks News!! Edward Snowden source behind NSA Info leak - Now Defecting to Japan
 

Obama's SEAL Team 6 Coverup


NSA trove in foreign hands: 58,000 ‘highly classified’ documents, U.K. officials say
The Washington Times
Friday, August 30, 2013
RELATED STORIES

British officials said Friday that the trove of documents taken by National Security Agency leaker Edward J. Snowden, which it seized earlier this week at Heathrow airport, contains more than 58,000 “highly classified UK intelligence documents,” which the government now assumes are in foreign hands.

Oliver Robbins, the deputy national security adviser for intelligence, security and resilience in the Cabinet Office, told a court in London that Mr. Snowden “indiscriminately appropriated material in bulk,” including personal information that would allow British intelligence staff, some serving overseas, to be identified.

The 58,000 documents were among 60 gigabytes of encrypted data seized from David Miranda during a nine hour detention under special terrorism powers Sunday.

Mr. Miranda is the boyfriend of Glen Greenwald, the journalist for Britain’s The Guardian newspaper who has been the conduit for most of Mr. Snowden’s leaks. He was bringing the data to Mr. Greenwald at their home in Brazil when he was detained while changing planes in London.

Friday’s court hearing was held to hear Mr. Miranda’s lawyers’ objections to the search of the material, but the judge ruled that the police could continue their efforts to decrypt the data.

The news, the first public comment by either the British or U.S. governments about the exact size of the trove that Mr. Snowden stole, suggests that his theft was of a much larger size than previously had been thought.

It is not known if the material recovered from Mr. Miranda represents the entirety of what Mr. Snowden took, which means his theft could even approach the scale of the cache that Bradley E. Manning passed to WikiLeaks — more than 750,000 classified documents — and at a much higher classification level.

Manning only had access to “secret” level documents, whereas those disclosed by Mr. Snowden have mostly been “top secret” or higher.

Britain has to assume the stolen data is now in the hands of foreign governments, since Mr. Snowden’s prior travel to Hong Kong and Russia, Mr. Robbins told the court, according to the Daily Telegraph.

He added that among other material taken from Mr. Miranda was a piece of paper with a password to one of the encrypted files written on it.

“The claimant and his associates have demonstrated very poor judgment in their security arrangements with respect to the material,” he said. This meant that it was a “real possibility” that “other, non-state actors,” might also have accessed it.”

FEBRUARY 20, 2001
Sidley & Austin Advises KPMG Consulting Inc. [Manager of the DOJ Foreign Fugitive File and Asset Forfeiture Fund] in its $2.3 Billion IPO
KPMG Consulting, Inc., represented by Sidley & Austin, recently completed its $2.3 billion initial public offering of its common stock, the second largest IPO in Nasdaq history. With more than 10,000 employees, KPMG Consulting is one of the world's largest consulting firms. Prior to the IPO, KPMG Consulting was a majority-owned subsidiary of Sidley & Austin client KPMG LLP, the Big Five audit and tax firm. In the IPO, KPMG LLP and its partners sold to the public all of their equity interests in KPMG Consulting, raising more than $1.6 billion in proceeds. The IPO marks the completion of a two-and-a-half year project for Sidley & Austin that included the global spin-off of KPMG Consulting from KPMG LLP and a $1 billion investment by Cisco Systems, Inc. in KPMG Consulting.

The Sidley & Austin team that worked on the IPO consisted principally of Paul Choi, Lisa Reategui, Marc Cavan, Robert Verigan and Jennifer Schubert, all from the Corporate Group in Chicago. The Sidley & Austin team worked with internal lawyers at both organizations led by David Black, the Executive Vice President and General Counsel of KPMG Consulting, and Claudia Taft, the General Counsel of KPMG LLP.

The principal Sidley & Austin lawyers who worked on the separation and spin-off of KPMG Consulting from KPMG LLP and the Cisco investment included Chicago corporate lawyers Paul Choi, Mike Sigal, Neil Flanagin, Lisa Reategui and Marc Cavan; labor and employment lawyers John Levi, Jim Weiss and Jonathan Lotsoff; employee benefits lawyers Bob Ferencz, Matt Johnson, Cynthia Hickey and Colleen Helmer; and banking lawyers Mike Gold and Tracey Nicastro. Jim Archer of the New York office handled governance matters, and Ron Ben-Yehuda of the Los Angeles office worked on the intellectual property aspects.

In addition to these transactions, Sidley & Austin also advised KPMG on the acquisition of KPMG consulting practices in Latin America, Ireland and the Asia Pacific region. The principal Sidley & Austin attorneys who worked on the foreign projects included Jim Archer, Gilles Sion, Mike Yanowitch, Steve Cogut, Susan Jones and Lior Segev of the New York office; and Laura Loftin, Rob Morimoto and Stephen Pak of the Los Angeles office.

Sidley & Austin is an international law firm with approximately 900 lawyers practicing in Chicago, Dallas, Los Angeles, New York, Seattle, Washington, D.C., Hong Kong, London, Shanghai, Singapore and Tokyo. 

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