Abel Danger Mischief Makers - Mistress of the Revels - 'Man-In-The-Middle' Attacks (Revised)
McConnell notes that Marcy originally procured the CGI Obamacare Wi-Fi tracking platform in a Qui tam fraud with CGI’s former lead director David Johnston, currently Canadian Governor General and erstwhile CAI Special Investor in Nortel’s Wi-Fi patent pool used to backhaul snuff-film images associated with Hotel 9/11!
The 9/11 Hotel - Part 1 of 5
MI-3 = Livery Companies’ patent-pool supply-chain protection racket using Privy Purse Forfeiture Fund Marcy (Forfeiture Fund – KPMG Small Business Auction – Liquidation – Prisoner Medical Services – JABS)
+ Inkster (Queen’s Privy Purse – KPMG tax shelter – RCMP Wandering Persons Registry – Escrow fraud)
+ 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 Interruption Intelligence and Investigation unit set up in 1987 to destroy above
McConnell notes that in Book 12 at www.abeldanger.net, agents deployed by his Marine Interruption, Intelligence and Investigations (MI-3) group are mingling in various OODA modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol Intrepid (MI-3) Livery protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall, Dowgate Hill.
#1729: Marine Links Sister’s Marriott-Carlyle Pedo-Files to MI-3 Janitors ACE, Twin Towers Black Cat Bombs
#1730: Marine Links CGI Obamacare Kickback Database to Kristine Marcy’s Small Business Mentor-Protégé Frauds
Source: Navy Yard shooter Aaron Alexis 'heard voices' [Marcy procured 8(a) set asides for Wi-Fi RFID tracking through Navy and BOP]
Timothy McVeigh 3/5: Timothy McVeigh 3/5
“Police Reported to Navy That Aaron Alexis Was ‘Hearing Voices’ Weeks Before Navy Yard Shooting by Tommy Christopher | 4:14 pm, September 18th, 201318
Among the disturbing revelations to emerge about deceased Washington Navy Yard shooter Aaron Alexis is a Rhode Island police report that details a bizarre encounter weeks before the shooting, an incident that police say they reported to the Navy. According to the August 7 Newport Police report, Alexis called police to report “harassment” by three unseen people who were following him, and keeping him awake by sending “vibrations into his body.”
Newport Police Officer Seth Mosely filed this report (Aaron Alexis’ name was redacted from the report): On August 7, 2013, I was assigned to car 1. At about 0623 hours, Officer Cormier and I were dispatched to the Marriott Hotel, Room 405 for a harassment report. I responded from city yard.
On arrival we met with (redacted). (Redacted) stated that he is a naval contractor and that he travels often. (Redacted) went on to explain that while getting onto his flight from Virginia to Rhode Island he got into a verbal altercation with an unknown party in the airport. (Redacted) believes that the individual that he got into an argument with has sent 3 people to follow him and keep him awake by talking to him and sending vibrations into his body. (Redacted) stated that he has not witnessed any of these individuals, but believes they are two black males and a black female. (Redacted) stated that he first heard them talking to him through a wall while at the Residence Inn in Middletown. (Redacted) then packed up and went to a hotel on the Navy base where he heard the same voices talking to him through the walls, floor, and ceiling. (Redacted) stated that he moved to his third hotel, and was currently at the Marriott. (Redacted) first said that the 3 individuals were speaking to him through the floor. Then (redacted) stated that the voices were coming through the ceiling. (Redacted) stated that the individuals are using “some sort of microwave machine” to send vibrations through the ceiling, penetrating his body so he cannot fall asleep. When I asked (redacted) what the individuals were saying to him he would not elaborate. (Redacted) stated that he has never felt anything like this and is worried that these individuals are going to harm him. (Redacted) stated that he does not have a history of mental illness in his family and that he has never had any sort of mental episode. I advised (redacted) to stay away from the individuals that are following him and to notify NPD if they attempt to make contact with him.
At the end of the report is this notation from Sgt. Frank Rosa, who approved the report (Alexis’ name and the name of the Navy contact were redacted from the report):
While assigned to OIC on August 7, 2013, I reviewed this report for approval. Based on the Naval Base implications and the claim that the involved subject, one (redacted), was “hearing voices” I made contact with on duty Naval Police (redacted). I advised (redacted) of the report and the claims by (redacted). I then faxed (redacted) a copy of the report. (Redacted) advised me that (redacted) would follow up on this subject and determine if he is in fact, a naval base contractor. No further action at this time.
This incident is just the most recent in a string of contacts with police that has many wondering how Alexis retained his security clearance. Here are the police records related to Alexis’ past incidents:
Seattle - May 6, 2004 - p1
Aaron Alexis was arrested in 2004 for shooting out the tires of a construction worker's car with a .45 cal. Glock 30. Alexis claimed to have suffered a rage-fueled blackout, and only remembered shooting out the tires an hour after the incident. According to the police report, Alexis held a concealed carry permit at the time of the incident.
[source: Seattle Police Blotter]
[photo via Ft. Worth Police]”
“ISU taking execution media overflow
Marriott awarded bid to feed media pool By Michele Holtkamp
With most hotels booked solid for the mid-May execution of Timothy McVeigh, Indiana State University will open its dorms to the media throng converging on Terre Haute.
The media also is tapping into the university's resources to feed a small army of journalists and for students who can help with tasks such as running errands and helping set up cameras.
Sodexho Marriott Services, the dining company that serves Indiana State, was awarded a bid Thursday to serve three meals a day to 250 journalists covering the execution for CNN, Fox, NBC and ABC.
McVeigh, convicted of the Oklahoma City bombing that killed 168 people, will be put to death May 16 at the federal prison in Terre Haute.
Sodexho Marriott workers in catering services, as well as those who feed students in the residence halls, may be needed, said Sue Sluyter, catering director for Marriott.
Sluyter estimates that eight to 10 employees will be on the prison grounds from 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. on the days surrounding the execution, serving food that is prepared at ISU and trucked from the campus by other employees. Meanwhile, journalists from CNN and The Indianapolis Star will fill nearly three floors, 48 rooms, of Hines Hall at $40 per night. Media representatives are expected to arrive May 13 or 14 - about a week after students vacate the rooms - and can stay up to three days, said Mary Ellen Linn, director of Residential Life. Receptionists and night hosts will staff the building during their stay. Allowing the reporters and photographers to stay in the dorms won't interfere with summer class sessions or the registration of incoming freshmen, Linn said. Most local hotels have been booked for months, and the news companies contacted the university about possible lodging, Linn said. "We're not going into the hotel business," said Teresa Exline, director of ISU Public Affairs.
But the media crowd following the McVeigh execution will offer opportunities for students to work with the news organizations.
ISU students are being hired by national media outlets to serve as runners and drivers on the grounds of the Federal Penitentiary.
Indiana State senior Tye Sullivan will be working for CNN for at least the week surrounding the execution date as a runner.
He'll earn $100 a day to run errands, set up cameras and do anything CNN journalists need on the penitentiary grounds.
"I thought if it was with CNN then that would look really good," said Sullivan, a radio/TV/film major who will finish his degree this summer. He hopes his stint with the national news outlet might lead to a future job.
"It's exciting, but it's gonna bring a lot of tensions," Sullivan said. His previous television work includes experience in classes and working for the student-broadcast show "Sycamore Beat."
Exline said the university is going to take the opportunity "anytime we can connect students with internships."”
“From: firstname.lastname@example.org (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.
You won't need a reservation on this airline -- no matter how many travelers flood the airport.
Don't worry about traffic or parking. Shuttles are provided. And the price is right -- you fly for free.
But think carefully before you step aboard. This is ConAir, and all the passengers are federal prisoners.
"We don't serve mixed drinks," said Thomas Little, chief of air operations for the program, officially titled the Justice Prisoner and Alien Transportation System, or J-Pats.
Call it ConAir and Little knows what you mean. It's the name the air transport system has picked up inside the U.S. Marshals Service, which flies a fleet of 13 airplanes on regular routes across the country every day.
During the past year, the prisoner airline spent $24 million moving more than 100,000 federal inmates -- including 12,000 from San Diego -- to and from trials, prisons and medical centers nationwide.
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, 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.
The space problem here is acute because of the high number of border arrests.
So, San Diego is a regular stop on ConAir's West Coast air route, with 12 flights per week scheduled into Lindbergh Field.
Prisoners -- mostly people being held for entering the country with false documents -- are flown from San Diego to Las Vegas, where they are housed in the city jail. They are flown back a few days later for deportation hearings.
Without the air transportation system, Operation Gatekeeper, the federal border crackdown, would not have been possible, said Mark Reed, San Diego's district director for the INS.
Before ConAir was called in last July, Reed said, the INS was spending hours on the road busing hundreds of prisoners to Las Vegas, the closest jail space available.
Kim Porter, who coordinates INS air transportation in San Diego, estimated that 12,000 inmates have flown from here to Las Vegas and back aboard federal planes.
"If the planes stopped flying for just one day, a monkey wrench would be thrown into the whole system," Porter said.
Because of the San Diego jail space problem, there was no holiday break here for ConAir. While flights in other parts of the country were cut back during the Christmas season, San Diego continued its rigorous schedule of two flights every weekday and one each Saturday and Sunday.
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 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.
Flight tracking begins an hour before the first plane takes off. Throughout the day, employees monitor the movements of every plane until the last craft is safely on the ground.
On board, a crew of deputy U.S. marshals, aviation enforcement officers and contract guards keeps order in the rear of the plane. Passengers are loaded under high security at a remote area of an airport. Seat assignments are not optional.
Inside, the planes have been slightly rearranged from their previous commercial seating to allow guards a better view of the entire plane, officials say. The special seating tends to allow for more leg room -- but only for the guards, they add.
The planes fly out of a hub in Oklahoma City, the center of the country, making large loops east and west, dropping off and picking up passengers as they land at 40 major cities.
The planes also loop along separate West Coast and East Coast circuits.
But why is it necessary to move an average of 400 prisoners every day?
Bed space is the driving factor," said Little, a former INS pilot who coordinates the day-to-day operations of the merged airline.
He said jail cells, which generally are rented by the Marshals Service to hold federal prisoners until they are sentenced to a long-term facility, can cost up to $100 a night on the East Coast, while in Texas or Louisiana the cost of a cell might run as low as $35 a night.
"You make up the cost of moving a prisoner pretty quickly at that rate," Little said.
He said other reasons for moving prisoners include the need to separate gang members or suspects testifying against each other.
ConAir also moves inmates for the federal Bureau of Prisons, which may want to transfer someone from a high-to low-security facility.
Higher-security prison space is most expensive, Little explained, so prison authorities like to quickly move people who do not need the extra supervision.”
“Sodexo (formerly Sodexho Alliance) is a French food services and facilities management multinational corporation headquartered in the Paris suburb of Issy-les-Moulineaux, France. Sodexo is one of the largest companies in the world in its business, with 380,000 employees, representing 130 nationalities, present on 34,000 sites in 80 countries. For fiscal year 2010 (ending August 2009) revenues reached 15.3 billion euros, with a market capitalization of 6.5 billion euros. Revenues by region represent: 37% Continental Europe, 38% North America, 8% UK and Ireland, 17% Rest of World.
Sodexo is organized into two entities, dubbed "On-Site Service Solutions" and "Motivation Solutions".[clarification needed] Sodexo services many sectors including private corporations, government agencies, schools from elementary through university, hospitals and clinics, assisted-living facilities, military bases, and correctional facilities.”
“GAITHERSBURG, Md., April 13 /PRNewswire/ -- Sodexho Marriott Services, Inc. (NYSE: SDH) announced today that it assist the Navy by donating drinks, snacks and its employees' time for a possible 10,000-person "Welcome Home Ceremony" for the Navy crew of EP-3E reconnaissance mission released yesterday from China. The reception will be held at the Whidbey Island Naval Air
Station tomorrow, April 14, 2001.
"When we heard the crew was stopping over at Guam Navy Base, where we operate the food service, we asked if there was something we could do," said Ty Gagne, senior vice president for Military Operations for Sodexho Marriott.
"The Ceremony at Whidbey Island Naval Air Station was the best option. We are happy to be a small part of the welcome home for these service men and women as they are re-united with their families and friends in Puget Sound."
Sodexho Marriott will donate soda, bottled water, juice, candy, snacks and fresh fruit plus employee time for 12 catering staff employees.
Sodexho Marriott currently provides food and facilities management services at a growing number of military sites, including Kwajalein Atoll Army Base and Guam Navy Base. The company was recently awarded two Marine Corps contracts to provide dining at 55 Marine mess halls.
Sodexho Marriott Services, Inc. is the largest provider of food and facilities management in North America, with $4.7 billion in annual sales. Sodexho Marriott offers a variety of innovative outsourcing solutions, including food service, housekeeping, grounds keeping, plant operations and maintenance, asset and materials management, vending, conference center management, and laundry services to corporations, health care facilities, schools, universities and colleges, military installations and remote sites. Headquartered in Gaithersburg, MD, the company has 111,000 employees at 5,000 locations across the U.S. and Canada.
SOURCE Sodexho Marriott Services, Inc.”
“History of Sodexho
1966 The origins of Sodexho go back to 1966, when Pierre Bellon transformed his family's Marseilles ship supply company (which has been around since 1895) into a food service company. The business started out with one corporate dining room, and gradually started to expand into catering for hospitals, schools, and staff restaurants.
1970 When Bill Fishman, the co-founder of ARA Services (now Aramark Corporation, one of Sodexho's big competitors), heard of Bellon's business in 1970, he invited Bellon to visit the US with the intention of making an offer to purchase the company. As it turned out, the visit inspired Bellon to improve and expand his business.
1971 Sodexho's international development began in 1971 with a contract with a Brussels Hospital.
1975 It expanded its activities in 1975 when it began remote-site management, first in Africa and then in the Middle East.
1978 In 1978 Sodexho expanded even more by entering the voucher business in Germany and Belgium. ("Vouchers are a system for employers to pay employees in lieu of a monetary payment. They include meal, childcare and gift vouchers" (Corporate Watch)).
1980s In the 1980's Sodexho developed more in the Americas, as well as in the "public flotation" industry in France.
1990s Then in the 1990's they moved to Russia, Eastern Europe and Japan.
1994 "In 1994 Sodexho acquired an 8% stake in the Nashville-based Corrections Corporation of America (CCA), the USA's first and largest provider of detention and corrections services to governmental agencies [Set up by Marcy with DOJ Asset Forfeiture Fund].
1995 In 1995, Sodexho acquired the UK's biggest contract services groups, Gardener-Merchant LTd., and Swedish contract management company Partena, and in 1996, they entered the world's largest service voucher market in Brazil, by acquiring Cardapio" (Corporate Watch).
1997 In 1997, Sodexho's parent company changed its name to Sodexho Alliance S.A., and in the following year, 1998 Sodexho Alliance combined its operations in North America with Marriott Management Services (the catering and facilities management sector of Marriott International), which created Sodexho Marriott Services (SMS). (Note that Sodexho does not own Marriott hotels- they just merged with one of Marriott's divisions).
1999 Initially, Sodexho Alliance held 48% of SMS, with the rest being owned by the public through the stock exchange. Then in 1999, Michel Landel of Sodexho Alliance was nominated chief executive officer of SMS.
2000 In 2000, Sodexho merged with Universal Services which became the "world's largest remote site management company" (Corporate Watch) [Sodexho-Marriott staff access Obamacare 8(a) Wi-Fi devices in Qui tam fraud by CGI director David Johnston and Marcy].
2001 Then in 2001, Sodexho Alliance bought the rest of SMS, renaming the business Sodexho, Inc. Also, a big breakthrough occurred in 2001 when, after the country-wide campus campaign, Sodexho Alliance sold its 8% share of CCA. Unfortunately, at the same time, Sodexho expanded its involvement in the private prison industry by obtaining CCA's stocks in U.K. Detention Services and Corrections Corporation of Australia (Australian Integrated Management Services). [Again set up by Marcy through KPMG using Queen’s Privy Purse and DOJ AFF] This meant that what was once a joint management between CCA and Sodexho was now being fully operated by Sodexho.
2002 By 2002, Sodexho Alliance was listed on the New York stock exchange.”
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