McConnell alleges that the late William ‘Intrepid’ Stephenson (1897 – 1989) used HSBC drug money to set up ‘Operation Paperclip’ as a precursor to MI-3’s Wandering Persons Registry; restructure Livery Companies; forge passports for the likes of William Browder’s grandfather Earl Browder and deploy agents to help run Stalin’s gulag forced labor camps and Hitler’s gas chambers and crematoria.
MI-3 = A global supply-chain protection racket operated through City Livery Company patent pools Marcy (Crown Agents’ bona vacantia – Prisoner Medical Services – JABS – DOJ Asset Forfeiture Funds)
+ Inkster (RCMP Wandering Persons Registry – KPMG Consulting – Abusive tax shelter and escrow fraud)
+ Interpol (Berlin 1942-1945 – Operation Paperclip – Foreign Fugitive File – William Higgitt - Entrust)
+ Intrepid (William Stephenson – GAPAN patent pool – MitM Pearl Harbor attack – Kanada Kommando)
MI-3 = Marine Insertion Intelligence and Investigation unit set up in 1987 to destroy above
McConnell notes that in Book 12, published at www.abeldanger.net, agents deployed by the Marine Insertion, Intelligence and Investigations (MI-3) group are mingling in various OODA modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol Intrepid (MI-3) protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall.
MI2 F3 @ 6&7 4 CSI Skinners Hall - Chapter 4
#1673: Marine Links Paulson’s MI-3 Wandering Persons Registry to Obama Identity Theft
“Russian police ‘puzzled’ by Interpol refusal to assist in Browder arrest
Published time: July 27, 2013 13:10
Moscow is demanding an explanation from Interpol as to why it rejected the country’s request to put Sergey Magnitsky’s former boss William Browder, sentenced in Russia to nine years’ jail for tax evasion, on the international wanted list.
Russia’s Ministry of Internal Affairs has issued a statement, saying it was “puzzled by Interpol’s General Secretariat’s decision to refuse to search for and arrest William Browder,” as was requested by Russia, where he was found guilty of embezzlement in absentia.
“[The ministry] continues to consider Interpol an organization which is not motivated by political and judgmental decisions in its work, but acts solely in accordance with the international law and the organization’s constitution,” the statement reads.
On Thursday, the Russian office of Interpol sent a letter to Interpol’s secretariat, requesting to put William Browder on its international wanted list. A negative response was received the next day.
“All information related to this request for Mr. Browder’s arrest has been deleted from Interpol’s databases and all Interpol member countries have been informed accordingly,” says the organization’s official statement.
It echoes an earlier refusal by the Interpol to cooperate with Russia in finding out Browder’s whereabouts. That one was announced in May, with the organization stating that the case against Browder was “of a predominantly political nature” and promising the erasure of all the information concerning the British fund manager.
Back then the Russian Interior Ministry specified it did not yet want Browder on wanted list and just needed to know his current location.
According to the court verdict, issued in the beginning of July, the boss of Hermitage Capital investment company together with its late auditor, Sergey Magnitsky failed to pay over 552 million rubles in taxes (about US$16 million).
Browder was also found guilty of illegally buying shares in the country’s natural gas monopoly, Gazprom. According to the law enforcers, that cost Russia at least 3 billion rubles (US$100 million).
Sergey Magnitsky died in pre-trial custody in 2009. That triggered a major international scandal marked by a strain in Russian-American relations with the US imposing sanctions against Russian officials by issuing the so-called Magnitsky list. Browder has recently been lobbying European states to follow US’s suit.
Britain, to which Browder fled as soon as investigation into his activities began in Russia, has rejected Moscow’s extradition request for the Hermitage Capital boss.”
“HSBC Shuts Russia’s Hermitage as Browder Sued in London
By Henry Meyer & Jason Corcoran - Mar 26, 2013 7:27 AM PT
HSBC Holdings Plc (HSBA) is closing Hermitage Capital Management Ltd.’s flagship Russia fund just as its co-founder, William Browder, is being sued for libel in London and tried in absentia for tax evasion in Moscow.
“It was too small to continue as a viable concern,” Browder, 48, said by phone yesterday from London, where he’s based. Browder said the closing is “completely” in the hands of HSBC, which is the trustee and manager of the fund.
Hermitage Capital Management Ltd. co-founder William Browder said, “It was too small to continue as a viable concern.” Photographer: Chris Ratcliffe/Bloomberg Jan 25. (Bloomberg) -- William Browder, chief executive officer of Hermitage Capital Management, discusses the his investments and corruption in Russia. Browder, speaking from the World Economic Forum in Davos, also speaks about the arrest and death of Sergei Magnitsky, a 37-year-old attorney who advised Hermitage. Browder talks with Betty Liu on Bloomberg Television's "In the Loop." (Source: Bloomberg)
The Hermitage Fund, which Browder started in 1996 with the late billionaire Edmond Safra, was the largest foreign owner of Russian shares when it peaked at more than $4 billion in 2005, according to Browder. Russia that year barred Browder from the country without explanation, triggering years of legal conflict, including over the 2009 death of Hermitage adviser Sergei Magnitsky while he was in pretrial detention in Moscow.
“HSBC has decided to jettison him because Browder is considered radioactive in Russia,” Eric Kraus, a fixed-income manager at Rolnes Ltd. in Moscow, which oversees about $150 million, said in e-mailed comments. “He had one great competitive advance: he knew how to trade Russia like a Russian during the Yeltsin years -- a time when it was one of the world’s least transparent markets.”
“The Canadian Police Information Centre (CPIC) is the central police database where Canada's law enforcement agencies can access information on a number of matters. It is Canada's only national law enforcement networking computer system ensuring officers all across the country can access the same information. There are approximately 3 million files generated each year and is the responsibility of the originating agency to ensure the data integrity of each file.
CPIC was approved for use by the Treasury Board of Canada and became operational in 1972. It is maintained by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) with the central registry located at the RCMP Headquarters in Ottawa, Canada. CPIC is interfaced with the United States National Crime Information Center and National Law Enforcement Telecommunications System but not all information are shared. For example, Wandering Persons [Barry Soetoro?] Registry information is not shared across the border.
In order for a government agency to access CPIC, they must agree to abide by the rules set out in the CPIC Reference Manual and be approved by the CPIC Advisory Committee, composed of 26 senior police officers from municipal and provincial police forces, the Ontario Police Commission and the RCMP. Non-policing agencies must also enter a memorandum of understanding with the RCMP and maybe audited from time to time for compliance.
CPIC is broken down into four data banks: Investigative, Identification, Intelligence and Ancillary which contain information on:
Stolen or abandoned vehicles/boats
People who are accused of crime(s)
People on probation or parolees
Special Interest Police (SIP)
Access to the Offender Management System of Correctional Service of Canada Missing persons
Canadian Firearms Registry of the Canadian Firearms Program
Wandering Persons Registry
Alzheimer's disease patients who register with the Alzheimer Society of Canada in case they go missing
CPIC criminal surveillance
Criminal intelligence gathered across the country
Criminal Record Synopsis
Condensed information about a person's criminal record
Local, municipal and provincial police services in Canada, as well as federal law enforcement agencies such as the Canada Border Services Agency and Military Police maintain their own local records in addition to CPIC records. Local records are maintained of all contact with police for a variety of reasons, and may or may not contain information that would be entered into the CPIC system. All CPIC agencies are subject to audit on a 4 year cycle. All records added to the CPIC system must satisfy stringent entry criteria in that every record must be, valid, accurate, complete in nature and compliant with input rules. The province of British Columbia is mandated by law that all police forces share a platform, known as PRIME-BC. [Alleged source of names for MI-3 Wandering Persons racket] In Ontario local records are now kept in systems known either as NICHE or Versadex, depending on the Municipalities choice of implementation. In Quebec the system used is called CRPQ (Centre de Reseignement des Policiers du Québec). The RCMP runs a similar system called PROS (Police Reporting Occurrence System) in provinces where they are providing contract policing as well for federal policing.”
“Obama to claim small victory as pushes ahead on Syria plan
(Reuters) - President Barack Obama will take some credit for a possible diplomatic breakthrough on Syria's chemical weapons stockpile in an address to Americans on Tuesday, but will keep pushing Congress to approve military force, White House spokesman Jay Carney said.
The White House said Syria's recent acceptance of a Russian proposal to give up its chemical weapons came about because of the U.S. threat of strikes, Carney told MSNBC. "We see this as potentially a positive development and we see this as a clear result of the pressure that has been put on Syria," Carney said, when asked for the White House reaction to new reports that Syria will cede control of its stockpile.
Obama has said the Syrian government needs to be held accountable for an August 21 poison gas attack that killed more than a thousand civilians, including hundreds of children, and asked Congress to authorize the use of limited military strikes.
But his proposal has been deeply unpopular with Americans, and Congress has balked. On Monday, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, a Democrat, postponed an important procedural vote on the issue. Obama will visit Senate Democrats and Republicans in separate meetings on Tuesday. Carney said Obama understands it "will take time" for Congress to consider the issue.
"That process will continue," Carney said. "It is the credible threat of action by the United States that has brought about this potential diplomatic breakthrough. We have to be cautious, but we have to follow through."
Later, in a televised address to the nation at 9 p.m. ET (0100 GMT Wednesday), Obama will explain to Americans why he wants to have permission to strike Syria, Carney said.
"He will also, as he did last night in response to questions from network anchors, note that we have some potential progress on the diplomatic front because of the credible threat of U.S. military force," he said.
"The Syrian government had never acknowledged they had possessed chemical weapons. Now they have," he said.
Before Russia made its proposal to Syria, the idea had been discussed between U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov, and between Obama and Russian President Vladimir Putin last week in Russia, Carney said.
"This is the byproduct of the push for action that the president has led," he said. But Carney also noted "there is ample reason to be skeptical" about Syria's intentions. "We need to make sure beforehand that the Syrians are serious and will actually follow through on a commitment to give up a chemical weapons stockpile that they've been husbanding for decades against this international prohibition," he said.
Influential Republican Senator John McCain said on Tuesday he is working to modify a congressional resolution authorizing U.S. military force in Syria to include a "strict" timeline for Syria to turn over chemical weapons.
(Reporting by Roberta Rampton and Susan Heavey; Editing by Doina Chiacu)”
“Company History Prior to 1999, it had not been possible to form an international company, because of the regulations which precluded the granting of Freedom of the City to anyone other than British, British Commonwealth or European citizens (to become a Liveryman, one must be “free” of both the City and the Company). When the Court of Common Council voted to extend the freedom to all, regardless of nationality, the way became clear to instigate an international banking and financial services guild and The Guild of International Bankers was founded in July 2001. In October 2002 the Guild was constituted a Company of the City of London without Livery and its Ordinances were duly enrolled among the records of the City. On the 21 September 2004, the Guild was constituted a full Livery Company (106th). The Company successfully Petitioned for Royal Charter which was granted on the 10th December 2007. The Company currently has over 500 members, drawn from over 250 companies or institutions and with 43 nationalities represented. Many are senior bankers but, recognising the diversity of the City and with a view to ensuring long-term continuity, membership extends throughout the professional ranks of the City and includes a number of finance students.”
“Earl Russell Browder (1891–1973) was from Wichita, Kansas. He was an American political activist, functionary and leader of the Communist Party USA (CPUSA). Browder is best remembered as the General Secretary of the CPUSA during the 1930s and first half of the 1940s. During World War I Browder served time in federal prison as a conscientious objector to conscription and the war. Upon his release Browder became an active member of the American Communist movement, soon working as an organizer on behalf of theCommunist International and its Red International of Labor Unions in China and the Pacific region.
Following the removal of Jay Lovestone as head of the CPUSA in 1929 and a short interregnum during which the party was headed by former Lovestone factional associate Max Bedacht, Browder was made General Secretary of the CPUSA. For years thereafter Browder was the most recognizable public figure associated with American Communism, authoring dozens of pamphlets and books, making numerous public speeches before sometimes vast audiences, and running for President of the United States in 1936 and 1940.
Browder also took part in clandestine activities on behalf of Soviet intelligence in America during his period of party leadership, placing those who sought to convey sensitive information to the party into contact with Jacob Golos, one of the Soviets' primary handlers of such material.
In the wake of public outrage over the 1939 Nazi-Soviet pact, Browder was indicted for passport fraud. He was convicted of two counts early in 1940 and sentenced to four years in prison, remaining free for a time on appeal. In the spring of 1942 the U.S. Supreme Court affirmed the sentence and Browder began what proved to be an 14 month stint in Federal prison. Browder was subsequently released in 1943 as a gesture towards wartime unity.
Browder was a staunch adherent of close cooperation between the United States and the Soviet Union during World War II and foresaw continued cooperation between these two military powers in the postwar years. Coming to see the role of American Communists to be that of an organized pressure group within a broad governing coalition, in 1944 he directed the transformation of the CPUSA into a "Communist Political Association." However, following the death of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, a Cold War and internal red scare quickly sprouted up. Browder was expelled from the re-established Communist Party in 1946, due largely to a refusal to modify these views to accord with changing political realities and their associated ideological demands.
Browder lived out the rest of his life in relative obscurity at his home in Yonkers, New York, attempting with little success to influence American government policy and public opinion as the author of numerous books and pamphlets.”
“The Gulag (Russian: ГУЛаг, tr. GULag, IPA: [ɡʊˈlak] ( listen)) was the Soviet Union government agency that administered the main Soviet forced labor camp systems during the Stalin era, from the 1930s through the 1950s. While the camps housed a wide range of convicts, from petty criminals to political prisoners, large numbers were convicted by simplified procedures, such as NKVD troikasand other instruments of extrajudicial punishment. The Gulag is recognized as a major instrument of political repression in the Soviet Union. The term is also sometimes used to describe the camps themselves.
GULag is the acronym for Chief Administration of Corrective Labor Camps and Colonies (Russian:Гла́вное управле́ние исправи́тельно-трудовы́х лагере́й и коло́ний, tr. Glavnoye upravleniye ispravityelno-trudovykh lagerey i koloniy) of the NKVD. It was officially created on April 25, 1930 and dissolved on January 13, 1960. The first labor camps, however, were established right after the revolution, in 1918.”
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