McConnell claims his sister, MI-3 boss Kristine Marcy, ordered KPMG, the auditor of G4S and founder of all modern Livery Companies such as The Information Technologists – to set up a hit-team escrow service with the Queen’s Privy Purse and Obama’s Asset Forfeiture Fund and procure the Entrust rootkit needed by Mama Shabab’s wandering persons and the White Widow’s hackers to penetrate the Westgate Mall security.
MI-3 = Supply-chain protection racket operated through Privy Purse and Livery Company patent pools Marcy (Livery Company 8(a) hit teams – VA Prisoner Medical Services – JABS – Asset Forfeiture Funds)
+ Inkster (RCMP Wandering Persons Registry – KPMG Consulting – Abusive tax shelter – Escrow frauds)
+ Interpol (Berlin 1942-1945 – Operation Paperclip into 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 his 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, Dowgate Hill.
#1699: Marine Links MI-3 Privy Purse to Clockmakers’ Spot-Fix Body Count for White Widow Westgate Mall
#1476:Marine Links MoD Keys for Serco Clock, Cisco Rack to Bin Laden-Haig's Obama-In-Middle Attack
IT Livery Company’s Entrust root kit
The mills of the gods grind slow but they grind exceeding small
"White Widow" sought by Interpol after Kenyan mall attack [MI-3 founders Kristine Marcy and Norman Inksteers launched Interpol Foreign Fugitive File in 1987 to support MitM attacks on U.S. and its allies]
“The Canadian Police Information Centre (CPIC) is a computerized system that provides tactical information about crimes and criminals [and is open to anyone with custody of the Entrust rootkit]. It is an integral part of the RCMP’s National Police Services (NPS) as it is the only national information-sharing system that links criminal justice and law enforcement partners across Canada and internationally.
CPIC is responsible for the storage, retrieval and communication of shared operational police information to all accredited criminal justice and other agencies involved with the detection, investigation and prevention of crime.
CPIC has been operational since 1972, and is located in the RCMP Headquarters complex in Ottawa, Ontario. It allows for over 80,000 law enforcement officers to connect to the central computer system within 3,185 police departments, RCMP detachments, and federal and provincial agencies across the country.
The CPIC system is currently processing over 130 million transactions per year. The Automated Canada United States Police Information Exchange System (ACUPIES) provides CPIC users a link to the U.S. National Crime Information Centre data banks, and all U.S. users access to the CPIC files. Currently, this link is processing over 12 million transactions per year.
Full criminal record information.
Wandering Persons Registry:
[Ostensibly used for] Persons registered with The Alzheimer's Society of Canada; to assist police in identifying and returning persons suffering from this disease [In reality, hides al-Shabaab in plain view]
Criminal Record Synopsis:
Condensed version of criminal records supported by fingerprints maintained by the RCMP’s Information and Identification Services
Contains criminal intelligence information and information on persons, vehicles and boats which are under surveillance. This information is contributed by police agencies, and access is restricted to police agencies.”
“thestar.com … Friday, September 27, 2013 … Kenya mall attack: 'White Widow' Samantha Lewthwaite sought as probe continues
Notorious British figure at centre of media frenzy is now wanted by Interpol, but no clear indication she was involved in deadly Nairobi assault.
Samantha Lewthwaite is wanted by Kenyan authorities in connection with a 2011 bomb plot. She's rumored to be involved in the Westgate Mall attack.
By: Michelle Shephard
National Security Reporter,
Published on Thu Sep 26 2013
Samantha Lewthwaite, dubbed the “White Widow” by Britain’s media, is the daughter of a British soldier, wife of a 7/7 suicide bomber, the subject of much speculation since the deadly attack at Westgate mall in Nairobi and now sought by Interpol. But whether she played a role in the worst attack to hit Kenya since the 1998 bombing of the U.S. Embassy in Nairobi is still uncertain. Reports of the 29-year-old’s potential involvement began circulating just hours after a team of well-armed fighters entered the mall Saturday. Al Shabab, Al Qaeda’s Somalia-based group, claimed responsibility for the assault and some witnesses reported seeing a white woman among the group.
Speculation on her involvement was fuelled Monday by Kenyan Foreign Minister Amina Mohamed, who told PBS NewsHour that a British woman was among the attackers. “She has, I think, done this many times before,” Mohamed said. But Interpol’s “red notice” Thursday on Lewthwaite, issued at the behest of Kenyan authorities, is for a charge of possession of explosives and conspiracy to commit felony in an unrelated 2011 event. And western intelligence officials remain skeptical of her involvement in the Westgate assault. The Shabab has denied the presence of women in statements the group released on Twitter.
With rubble from a collapsed floor covering the bodies of some of the attackers and victims in the mall, the identities of those involved remain unclear.
Female Al Qaeda fighters are extremely rare, but there are women loyal to the Shabab who hold high-level positions within the organization as recruiters or to help with logistics. One powerful figure is a Somalia-born Canadian woman, Fadumo Jama, who is known among the jihadis and among authorities who have tracked her for years as “Mama Shabab.” The Star revealed her role within the organization last year, using reports from intelligence sources in Somalia and Canada and the accounts of former Shabab members.
The elusive Jama left Toronto years ago and operated a safe house for western fighters in southern Somalia. She was last tracked to a home in the Somali town of Merca, sources say. She is a well-known figure to intelligence agencies in the U.S., Canada, the U.K. and Somalia, though her name does not appear in any public documents and she has not been charged. Sources told the Star that Jama is closely aligned with a British woman — although there is no indication that this is Lewthwaite.
Lewthwaite’s own story began sympathetically when she was portrayed as the distraught pregnant widow of Germaine Lindsay, who killed 26 people when he blew up a train in London’s Underground on July 7, 2005.
The Muslim convert condemned her husband’s crime and blamed the influence of radical mosques. “How these people could have turned him and poisoned his mind is dreadful,” she told Britain’s Sun newspaper eight years ago. “He was an innocent, naive and simple man. I suppose he must have been an ideal candidate.” Then she disappeared.
In December 2011, Kenyan authorities raided three Mombasa homes and reportedly found bomb-making material similar to that used in the London attacks in a home allegedly used by Lewthwaite.
She was not there, but she was charged in absentia with her alleged British accomplice, Jermaine Grant, for plotting to bomb hotels frequented by western tourists.
Lewthwaite’s story has captivated Britain’s media. The headline in Thursday’s Mail Online read: “Sexy lingerie found at home of ‘White Widow,’ on a story about Grant’s trial and what investigators uncovered in Lewthwaite’s villa.
The Shabab has successfully lured western recruits into its organization, most famously the American Omar Hammami, who was killed earlier this month by the group’s hardline leader, Ahmed Abdi Godane. In April, Canadian Mahad Dhore, a former York University student from Markham, led a deadly and well-organized assault on Mogadishu’s Supreme Court, authorities believe.
The Nairobi attack marks the second time the Shabab has struck outside of Somalia. In 2010, they targeted Uganda in an attack that killed 70. A cache of intelligence found alongside the slain body of Al Qaeda’s former East African leader, Fazul Abdullah Mohammed, and obtained exclusively by the Star, shows the group’s international ambitions.
One document details plans to attack elite U.K. targets such as hotels and private schools.
“As you can see we are planning to kill quality and quantity not your average pig who is not valued by his own mother let alone the British government,” the document states, adding that recruits will be trained to use mobile phones in London without being intercepted. “We need an individual who can return to the UK undetected.”
Another training objective states: ‘Personal security will cover how to dress, act and travel around London without being picked up on (British intelligence service) MI5 radar.”
“Fugitive ‘white widow’ was IT [deployed by MI-3’s Information Technologists (IT) Livery Company] specialist at halaal meat pie company in Johannesburg before moving to Kenya
Erin Conway-Smith, The Telegraph | 27/09/13 | Last Updated:27/09/13 1:05 AM ET More from The Telegraph
Samantha Lewthwaite, known as the ‘white widow,’ was an IT specialist at a halaal meat pie company on the outskirts of Johannesburg, living and working in predominantly South Asian areas of the city, according to reports that shed light on the Briton’s life before she moved to Kenya.
Samantha married Germaine Lindsay, who would later detonate a bomb in London's King's Cross Tube Station killing 26 people and himself, in July 2005.
The 29-year-old is the widow of the 7/7 bomber Germaine Lindsay. She has been on the run in east Africa for two years after allegedly plotting to attack Western targets in Kenya. It was believed she might have been one of the Al-Shabab terrorists who attacked the Nairobi Westgate mall last weekend and killed at least 72 in a four-day siege.
Lewthwaite, who was in possession of a fraudulently obtained South African passport under the alias Natalie Faye Webb, first entered South Africa in July 2008, and travelled in and out of the country on several occasions.
Naledi Pandor, the South African home affairs minister, said that the last recorded use of the passport was in February 2011, before it was cancelled and added to a “stop list”. A report by EyeWitness News said that Lewthwaite worked as an IT specialist at a factory making halaal pies in Lenasia, a former Indian township in the far south-west of Johannesburg. The company’s owner reportedly described the mother of three, originally from Aylesbury, as a quiet woman who kept to herself. He said he was “shocked” to learn of her real identity.
“thestar.com … Friday, September 27, 2013 … Meet the Canadian woman who runs a safe house for Al Qaeda suicide bombers
Intelligence agencies allege the woman runs a safe house in Somalia for Western fighters recruited into Al Shabab, the militant Islamic organization.
About 25 people were killed and more than 60 injured when a suicide bomber struck a graduation ceremony for medical students at Mogadishu's Shamo Hotel in December 2009. The attacker was a recruit from Denmark who reportedly stayed with the former Toronto woman known as Mama Shabab.
By: Michelle Shephard National Security Reporter, Published on Thu Jul 12 2012 NAIROBI—A
Canadian woman at the centre of Somalia’s Al Qaeda is known among the intelligence agencies that track her and the foreign militants who praise her simply as “Mama Shabab.” It is an honorific title for former Toronto resident Fadumo Jama, who intelligence agencies allege is the den mother of al Shabab who runs a safe house for Western fighters recruited into the militant Islamic organization.
Read more: Documents found on Shabab leader detail chilling plans
While she moves frequently, using forged passports from African countries, it is believed she has operated a home in the Somali town of Merca for at least four years and has supported American and European recruits in the weeks before their suicide bombing missions. Jama is a well-known figure to intelligence agencies in the U.S., Canada, the U.K. and Somalia, yet her name does not appear in any public documents and she has not been charged.
But a Toronto Star investigation based on interviews with security, intelligence and law enforcement officials, in addition to leaders in the Somali diaspora here and abroad, reveal a portrait of a female leader vital to the organization.
Her role facilitating Western recruits exemplifies the increasing importance of women to the Shabab — although her position of authority is rare, as most females are recruited only as wives for the fighters or suicide bombers.
Canadian Security Intelligence Service director Richard Fadden told a Senate committee earlier this year that this was an emerging trend.
“(There is) increasing potential for more women in Canada to become radicalized as injunctions against female participation in violent jihad have begun to disappear from extremist websites,” he said.
Two young Toronto women raised in Canada after their parents fled Somalia when the government collapsed two decades ago were among those reportedly lured into the group last year, defying their families and flying to Kenya’s capital before crossing the border. The whereabouts of one of the women is unknown although it is believed her relatives in Somalia managed to intercept her.
But relatives and friends of Asli Nur, a promising University of Toronto student in her early 20s who left in January 2011, are worried about reports that she has adopted the group’s hardline doctrine.
After leaving Canada, Nur, once an international relations student who aspired to work in the humanitarian sector, posted strident messages under the name Umm Mohammed on her Facebook page, which has since been deactivated.
According to one official with knowledge of the case, she taught English to Shabab members when she first arrived and married one of the foreign fighters who goes by the name Dawood al Marroci, David the Moroccan.
A few months ago, the pair was separated when Nur’s husband crossed the Gulf of Aden for Yemen — a popular route now as fleeing Shabab members leave strongholds in the port town of Kismayo or Puntland’s Galgala Mountains for Yemen’s Abyan province, to join forces with Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula.
Nur is believed to have suffered a miscarriage and is recuperating in Somalia. There is no evidence she has participated in any Shabab terrorist activities and is seen by many in the Somali community as a Shabab victim, rather than a member.
Her devastated family declined to be interviewed, as did friends reached by the Star. Mohamed Abdullahi Mohamed, known by his nickname “Farmajo,” is Nur’s uncle by marriage and Somalia’s former prime minister.
“It was shocking. Nobody thought that something like that could happen,” he said during an interview in Nairobi. “She’s one of many children that has been lured.”
Farmajo was popular in Mogadishu for his efforts against the Shabab and his support for Somalia’s forces. When he was pushed out of power during a political dispute in June 2011, Somalis protested in the streets. He described watching one of his own relatives succumb to the group’s influence as “heartbreaking.”
It is not known whether Nur had any contact with Mama Shabab, and few in Toronto’s Somali community want to talk about the Canadian recruits.
As one Somali leader said, “The community feels victimized twice — first by the Shabab and then by the security services and journalists who come later.”
It is true that far more Somalia-born Canadians and their children — some of whom have never seen their parents’ homeland — are returning to help rebuild the country through business, politics or humanitarian aid, not to join the fledgling Shabab.
But with their valuable passports and their seeming willingness to die fighting, the Western recruits have intelligence agencies worried — and they keep Mama Shabab on the radar.
“She is very important, as everybody went to her safe house,” one security official, who has collected reports on Jama for years, told the Star on the condition he not be identified. “At least nine of the Americans, including Jehad Mostafa, went through there.”
Mostafa is the 6’1” California university student originally from Wisconsin, indicted in the U.S. for his involvement with the Shabab.
Another reported guest of Jama’s home was a 23-year-old recruit from Denmark, who blew himself up in 2009 at Mogadishu’s Shamo Hotel. The bombing was one of Somalia’s most devastating attacks, taking place during a graduation ceremony for medical students. Among the 25 dead and more than 60 injured were medical students, three government ministers, doctors and journalists.
Getting information on Jama’s life in Toronto is more difficult. The Star was unable to reach her ex-husband or her estranged sons. It is believed she left Canada years ago but has many relatives from her minority Shekal clan in Toronto.
While Western recruits continue to join the Shabab — most estimates claim 20 to 60 have gone from Canada, including some this year — the group is believed to be at its weakest now. It has lost much of its popularity inside Somalia, blamed in part for last year’s famine and for suicide bombings with high civilian tolls.
A 10-month offensive by African Union forces from Kenya, Uganda and Burundi, along with Somali soldiers and forces from Ethiopia, has pushed the remaining Shabab members to only a few towns.
But that stark reality on the ground is not reflected online.
“A youth in Birmingham or Edmonton or Phoenix, whose only access is propaganda and Google, maybe he doesn’t even speak Somali, thinks Somalia’s war is Muslims fighting non-Muslims,” said International Crisis Group analyst Abdirashid Hashi, a Canadian who grew up in Toronto.
“But even the Shabab knows its 15 minutes of fame is over.”
The fear, however, is that the Shabab will manage to gain strength through the weakness of Somalia’s notoriously corrupt system. Simply put, many young Somalis have turned to the Shabab in the past for protection, or as an alternative to warlords or thieving politicians. Which is why all eyes are on next month’s Somali election, which will end the unpopular UN-backed transitional government that has limped on since 2004.
“What feeds them is people,” Farmajo, who plans to run in the election, says about the Shabab. “If we win the hearts and the minds, they will be isolated.” Follow Michelle Shephard on Twitter: @shephardm”
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