Sunday, September 1, 2013

#1669: Marine Links Dachau Deception Medical Program to MI-2 Kristine Marcy and KPMG for Genocide

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the Dachau Deception prisoner medical program to the MI-2 protection racket allegedly set up in 1987 by his sister Kristine Marcy with the then-18th Commissioner of the RCMP, Norman Inkster, and the late, allegedly-genocidal former inmate of Dachau (1944/5) and chairman of KPMG, Reinhard Goerdeler. 

McConnell claims his sister adopted the techniques of the Dachau Deception medical program in which for example, the then 23-year old Reinhard was allegedly subjected to mind-control experiments; forced to participate in the interrogation/hanging of his father Carl Goerdeler on 2 February 1945, and then deployed to integrate KPMG with the MI-2 murder (genocide) for hire operation launched in 1987 out of Skinners' Hall.


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

911 Resolution Trilogy · Volume III · Pattern of the Times part 1

 Dachau Medical Experiments


MK Ultra The CIA Nazi Mind Control Program Inside

Abu Ghraib Pt.1 (Iraq prison camp, CBC) [Set up by Kristine Marcy using the Dachau Deception model developed with KPMG]

“Ms. Kristine M. Marcy retired from federal service in 2001 as the Chief Operating Officer of the U.S. Small Business Administration. In that role, she ensured that major initiatives of the Administrator were accomplished in a timely manner and in compliance with congressional standards. She also led the agency's Modernization Initiative-a multiyear, multiprogram effort to reform SBA's service delivery mechanisms to meet changes in the private financial sector.

Prior to SBA, Ms. Marcy served in several roles at the Department of Justice, including Senior Counsel for Detention and Deportation at the Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS), where she oversaw the full range of INS detention and deportation programs and addressed multiple infrastructure and management problems stemming from rapid growth (up 45 percent) in the detention program. Prior to her position at INS, Ms. Marcy served for five years as the Associate Director for Operations Support of the Department of Justice, U.S. Marshals Service (USMS). There, she directed DOJ's detention program for more than 23,000 prisoners (the nation's largest). In 1995, she was assigned responsibility by the Attorney General for developing a DOJ-wide transportation system known as the Justice Prisoner and Alien Transportation System, or JPATS-a nationwide network of leased commercial and government-owned aircraft and ground vehicles. While at the USMS, she also developed a prisoner medical services program and directed the agency's $1.6 billion seized assets program that redirected proceeds forfeited by criminals and crime organizations to local and Federal law enforcement. Prior to the USMS, she was the Associate Deputy Attorney General for the Department of Justice, where she served as a lawyer who prepared the Deputy Attorney General for duties related to budget and appropriations, executive personnel, and other management areas. She also oversaw activities of the Justice Management Division, Bureau of Prisons, Office of Justice Programs, the Inspector General, and the U.S. Trustees (bankruptcy program).”

“Under a deferred prosecution agreement, KPMG LLP admitted criminal wrongdoing in creating fraudulent tax shelters to help wealthy clients dodge $2.5 billion in taxes [and allegedly fund genocides] and agreed to pay $456 million in penalties [to Kristine Marcy’s $1.6 billion seized assets program!]. KPMG LLP will not face criminal prosecution as long as it complies with the terms of its agreement with the government. On January 3, 2007, the criminal conspiracy charges against KPMG were dropped.[1] However, Federal Attorney Michael J. Garcia stated that the charges could be reinstated if KPMG does not continue to submit to continued monitorship through September 2008.[2]

“Reinhard Goerdeler (26 May 1922 – 3 January 1996) was a Germanaccountant who 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 transferred to Tyrol together with about 140 other prominent inmates, where the SS left 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.

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 RegerInstitute until he died on 3 January 1996.[2]

“Goerdeler managed to escape from Berlin, but he was apprehended on 12 August 1944 after being denounced by an innkeeper named Lisbeth Schwaerzel in Marienwerder (modern Kwidzyn, Poland) while visiting the grave of his parents.[3] After his arrest, eight members of Goerdeler's family were sent to the concentration camps under the Sippenhaft law.[178] His brother Fritz was also sentenced to death and executed on 1 March 1945.[179] Under Gestapo interrogation, Goerdeler claimed that the Holocaust was the major reason for his seeking to overthrow the Nazi regime.[180] On 9 September, after a trial at the People's Court, he was sentenced to death. Goerdeler was not physically tortured by the Gestapo, and freely co-operated with the Gestapo in naming names, which made him the object of a considerable hatred from the other prisoners, who saw him as a spineless rat.[181] Goerdeler's friend, the historian Gerhard Ritter who shared the same prison with him, reported that Goerdeler was never tortured, but was instead subjected to "the overheating of cells, painfully tight shackling especially at night, bright light shining on one's face while one tried to sleep, completely insufficient food".[182] One prisoner recalled that Goerdeler was often "groaning aloud from hunger".[182] Goerdeler's hope in confessing all was to overload the Gestapo with information, and thereby buy time to save his life and the others imprisoned; in the process, he caused hundreds involved in the plot to be arrested.[182] During his time in prison, Goerdeler was asked by the SS to assist with writing the constitution of a future SS-ruled Germany.[183] Goerdeler agreed, and often met with Otto Ohlendorf and Dr. Mäding of the SD to provide his advice.[183] Whether Goerdeler was sincere in wishing to help the SS or just trying to buy time to save his life remains unclear.[183] When confronted with the loneliness of his imprisonment and the utter defeat of his cause, Goerdeler, who had always been a highly devout Lutheran, became increasingly preoccupied with spiritual matters.[184] Goerdeler was overwhelmed with despair over what he considered to be the triumph of evil and the destruction of all that he loved.[184]Goerdeler's friend, the historian Gerhard Ritter, saw Goerdeler in prison in January 1945 and reported:

“I was...astonished at his undiminished intellectual power, but at the same time I was shocked by his outward appearance. It was a man grown old who stood before me, shackled hand and foot, in the same light summer clothes as had on when captured, shabby and collarless, face thin and drawn, strangely different. But it was his eyes that shocked me the most. They were once bright grey eyes and had flashed beneath the heavy eyebrows; that had always been the most impressive thing about him. Now there was no light in them; they were like the eyes of a blind man, yet like nothing I had seen before. His intellectual power was as it had always been; his spiritual strength was not. His natural cheerfulness had gone; his look seemed turned inward. What I beheld was a man with the weariness of death in his soul.[185]

While Goerdeler was on death row, he wrote a letter which called the Holocaust the very worst of Nazi crimes.[14] But at the same time, Goerdeler remained anti-Semitic. In his "Thoughts of a Man condemned to Death", written towards the end of 1944 in prison, Goerdeler wrote:

We should not attempt to minimize what has been happening, but we should also emphasize the great guilt of the Jews, who had invaded our public life in ways that lacked customary restraint[186]

He was finally executed by hanging on 2 February 1945 at Plötzensee Prison in Berlin. While awaiting his death sentence, Goerdeler wrote a farewell letter, which ended with "I ask the world to accept our martyrdom as penance for the German people."[187]

“Using the "cover" of his job as chief of overseas sales at Bosch, between 1937 and 1938, Goerdeler often travelled abroad, mostly to France, the United Kingdom, the United States, the Balkans, the Middle East and Canada, to warn anyone who would listen about what he considered to be the aggressive and dangerous foreign policy of Nazi Germany.[34][41] Though opposed to what he considered to be a reckless foreign policy, Goerdeler often demanded in his meetings with his foreign friends that the Great Powers back the cession of the Sudetenland, the Polish Corridor, the Memelland (modern KlaipėdaLithuania), and the Free City of Danzig, together with the return of the former German colonies in Africa, to Germany. At the same time, Goerdeler became a member of General Ludwig Beck's private intelligence network.[42] Goerdeler's reports were received not only by General Beck, but by General Werner von Fritsch.[43] The German historian Klaus-Jürgen Müller observed that Goerdeler, in his contacts abroad, tended to falsely portray himself as representing a more organized movement than was in fact the case,[44] and presented himself to his foreign contacts as the secret spokesman of a well-organized "German Opposition".[45] Besides trying to influence foreign governments, Goerdeler attempted to use his reports to the Army leadership to try to influence the Army into considering an anti-Nazi putsch.[46] During one of his visits to London, in June 1937, Goerdeler told Sir Robert Vansittart that he would like to see the Nazi regime replaced by a right-wing military dictatorship that would seek British friendship, in exchange for which Goerdeler wanted British support for annexing parts of Poland and Czechoslovakia.[47] In October 1937, during a visit to the United States, Goerdeler stayed with the British historian Sir John Wheeler-Bennett at the latter's estate in Virginia, and informed him of his desire to restore the monarchy in Germany.[34] During the same trip, Goerdeler drafted his "Political Testament" attacking Nazi economic policies, and criticized the regime for its anti-Christian policies, widespread corruption, and lawlessness.[41] In this period, Goerdeler met several times with Winston Churchill and Vansittart.[48]

“The International Criminal Police Organization (ICPO, French: Organisation internationale de Police Criminelle – OIPC), or INTERPOL, is an intergovernmental organization facilitating international police cooperation. It was established as the International Criminal Police Commission (ICPC) in 1923 and adopted its telegraphic address as its common name in 1956.[3]
Interpol has an annual budget of around €70 million most of which is provided through annual contributions by its membership of 190 countries. The organization's headquarters is in Lyon, France. It is the second largest intergovernmental organization after the United Nations by member states. In 2012, the Interpol General Secretariat employed a staff of 703 representing 98 member countries.[1] Its current Secretary-General is Ronald Noble, a former United States Under Secretary of the Treasury for Enforcement. Succeeding Khoo Boon Hui, its current President is Deputy Central Director of the French Judicial Police Mireille Balestrazzi.

In order to maintain as politically neutral a role as possible, Interpol'sconstitution forbids it, at least in theory, to undertake any interventions or activities of a political, military, religious, or racial nature.[4] Its work focuses primarily on public safety, terrorismorganized crimecrimes against humanityenvironmental crimegenocidewar crimespiracy, illicit traffic inworks of artillicit drug production, drug traffickingweapons smuggling,human traffickingmoney launderingchild pornographywhite-collar crime,computer crimeintellectual property crime and corruption.

In the first part of the 20th century, several efforts were taken to formalize international police cooperation, but they initially failed. Among these efforts were the First International Criminal Police Congress in Monaco in 1914[5]and the International Police Conference in New York in 1922. The Monaco Congress failed because it was organized by legal experts and political officials, not by police professionals, while the New York Conference failed to attract international attention. In 1923, another initiative was taken at the International Criminal Police Congress in Vienna where the International Criminal Police Commission (ICPC) was founded as the direct forerunner of Interpol. Founding members were Poland, Austria, Belgium, China, Egypt, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Italy, the Netherlands, Romania, Sweden, Switzerland and Yugoslavia. [6] The United States did not join Interpol until 1938, although a US police officer unofficially attended the 1923 congress.[7] The United Kingdom joined in 1928.[8]

Following the Anschluss (Austria's annexation by Germany) in 1938, the organization fell under the control of Nazi Germany, and the Commission's headquarters were eventually moved to Berlin in 1942. From 1938 to 1945, the presidents of Interpol included Otto SteinhäuslReinhard HeydrichArthur Nebe, and Ernst Kaltenbrunner. All were generals in the SS, and Kaltenbrunner was the highest ranking SS officer executed after theNuremberg Trials.
After the end of World War II in 1945, the organization was revived as the International Criminal Police Organization by officials from BelgiumFranceScandinavia and the United Kingdom. Its new headquarters were established in Saint-Cloud, a suburb of Paris. They remained there until 1989, when they were moved to their present location in Lyon.

Until the 1980s Interpol did not intervene in the prosecution of Nazi war criminals in accordance with Article 3 of its Constitution forbidding intervention in "political" matters.[9]

“FEDERAL BUREAU OF PRISONS ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENTS FISCAL YEAR 2012 OFFICE OF THE INSPECTOR GENERAL COMMENTARY AND SUMMARY This audit report contains the Annual Financial Statements of the Federal Bureau of Prisons (BOP) for the fiscal years (FY) ended September 30, 2012, and September 30, 2011. Under the direction of the Office of the Inspector General (OIG), KPMG LLP performed the BOP’s audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America. The audit resulted in an unqualified opinion on the FY 2012 financial statements. An unqualified opinion means that the financial statements present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position and the results of the entity’s operations in conformity with U.S. generally accepted accounting principles. For FY 2011, the BOP also received an unqualified opinion on its financial statements (OIG Report No. 12-09). KPMG LLP also issued reports on internal control over financial reporting and on compliance and other matters. For FY 2012, the auditors did not identify any significant deficiencies in the Independent Auditors’ Report on Internal Control over Financial Reporting. No instances of non-compliance or other matters that are required to be reported under Government Auditing Standards were identified during the audit in the FY 2012 Independent Auditors’ Report on Compliance and Other Matters. Additionally, KPMG LLP’s tests disclosed no instances in which the BOP financial management systems did not substantially comply with the Federal Financial Management Improvement Act of 1996. The OIG reviewed KPMG LLP’s reports and related documentation and made necessary inquiries of its representatives. Our review, as differentiated from an audit in accordance with Government Auditing Standards, was not intended to enable us to express, and we do not express, an opinion on the BOP’s financial statements, conclusions about the effectiveness of internal control, conclusions on whether the BOP’s financial management systems substantially complied with the Federal Financial Management Improvement Act of 1996, or conclusions on compliance with laws and regulations. KPMG LLP is responsible for the attached auditors’ reports dated November 5, 2012, and the conclusions expressed in the reports. However, our review disclosed no instances where KPMG did not comply, in all material respects, with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America.”

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