McConnell claims that his sister had a francophone “Con Air – Femme Comp” assassination team flown into Paris to set up a Malicious Lesbian Node mesh for the MI-3 Innholders and to arrange for Henri Paul to be drugged during his visit to the lesbian bar Champmesle in Rue Chabannais after which a Ritz Club employee is quoted as saying that "everyone here knows what really happened, but we're afraid to talk. Monsieur Paul was not responsible. He just took orders."
McConnell claims Marcy set up the contract killing of Princess Di by equipping her Justice Prisoner and Alien Transportation System associates with Malicious Node mesh and U.S. Navy Onion Router devices procured by the radical-lesbian patent lawyer Hillary Clinton.
See #1: Abel Danger Mischief Makers - Mistress of the Revels - 'Man-In-The-Middle' Attacks (Revised)
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.
Prequel 1: #1740: Marine Links MI-3 IT Patent Pool to Ubilium Sister Access Card, Karen Hudes Arrest
Diana: The Witnesses In The Tunnel
Diana crash animation 5 cameras
Lesbian bar Champmesle
Ritz Paris Club
One man planned to survive!
“Princess Diana's Death:
Her Driver's Last Night - CoverUps.com
The last night on Earth, Dodi and Diana's lives were in the hands of a third person. While paparazzi may have hovered around the fatal events, the card was under the command of Henri Paul, al Fayed's trusted deputy security chief at the Ritz. It was a misplaced trust: a series of autopsy results showed not only that Paul was drunk, his blood alcohol nearly four times the legal driving limit, but also that he had ingested a troubling combination of prescription drugs. In reconstructing the last hours of Diana and Fayed, leading media opinion makers uncovered the wanderings of the man who drove them to their death. And while the details shed light on the tragedy, they raise new mysteries and deepen the senselessness of the loss.
The last day of Henri Paul's life began with his usual Saturday-morning tennis game. He left the central Paris apartment where he lived alone to join his close friend Claude Garrec at the courts. The men played from 10 until 11, then stopped at the Pelican bar. There Paul drank only Coca-Cola. That didn't surprise Garrec, who knew his best friend to enjoy the occasional wine or pastis (a French liqueur flavored with aniseed that is about as potent as whiskey). At 12:30 Paul said his farewells, telling Garrec that he had to meet Diana and Dodi at Le Bourget airport, where their private jet would touch down from Sardinia at 3:15 p.m. When Paul wheeled up to the private airstrip, he found something else that had become usual, the waiting paparazzi. At this time, Paul was behind the wheel of the black Range Rover that carries the couple's luggage. He followed a Mercedes 600 driven by Dodi's regular chauffeur Philippe Dourneau. The two-car convoy was dogged by paparazzi for much of the way but apparently managed to slip past them at some point. Paul turned off and delivered the baggage to Dodi's apartment near the Arc de Triomphe. Dourneau, with Di and Dodi in the rear, continued on, arriving around 3:45 at the Villa Windsor, the former home of the [Bullingdon Club alumnus] Duke and Duchess of Windsor, now leased by Dodi's father Mohammed. According to sources close to the investigation. Dourneau testified to police that Dodi congratulated him on losing the paparazzi on the way from Le Bourget.
Around 4 o'clock, the Mercdes, bearing Di and Dodi, would go to the Ritz, followed by Paul in the Range Rover. For the next three hours, Paul remained at the hotel, where, according to several employees, he had several glasses of Ricard pastis at one of the hotel bars. At 7 p.m., Dourneau drove the couple from the Ritz to Dodi's apartment. It was 7:05 and Paul considered himself off duty.
He appears to have walked to Harry's New York Bar, two minutes away at 5 rue Daunou. Since the accident, the bar's manager has systematically thrown out prying reporters, and he insists that Paul was never there. But the French journalist Guilhem Battut of the Journal du Dimanche says he interviewed two employees who positively identified photos of Paul, saying he was in Harry's Bar the night of the accident from about 7:30 to about 9:45. One bartender said Paul had "two or three whiskeys," ate nothing while there and left after receiving a call on his portable phone.
From there Paul apparently went on foot to the rue Chabannais, where his car was parked across the street from a bar called Champmesle. The Champmesle is a lesbian bar, where, despite his gender, Paul was a regular customer.
Josie, the bartender knew him well. "He never drank much," she says. leaning on the bar under a garish mural of nude women. "Ive known him for 20 years. He was a nice guy, gentle. He'd drink Coke, Perrier, maybe a beer." Josie emphatically denies Paul was an alcoholic and says he appeared perfectly normal that night. "If he'd been drunk, we would have known about it," she declares.
Paul came into Champmesle late, around 10, but didn't drink anything there. He didn't have time. He had just got a call on his cell phone and announced, "Gotta go to work. See you later." He jumped into his black Austin Mini and headed to the Ritz. Surveillance camera videotape released last week shows Paul's car pulling up in front of the Ritz. Though there was enough space there to park a couple of moving vans, Paul curiously executed several unnecessary back-and forth maneuvers. It was then about 10:08, Exactly what he did during the more than two hours it took Di and Dodi to finish their meal is unclear. The French daily Liberation last week quoted an unnamed Ritz employee saying Paul cooled his heels in the hotel's Hemingway bar drinking pastis. When Paul got up to go, says the paper, he staggered and "knocked into a customer." The article also said Paul often drank in the Hemingway bar.
But employees in the Hemingway bar told leading media opinion makers that the Liberation account was "exaggerated." Echoing barkeeps in Paul's neighborhood, they describe Paul as a moderate drinker. "Often?" says one.
"He came in maybe once or twice every three weeks or so for a drink or two." Answer employee at the Hemingway agrees. "Occasionally he would have a special cocktail I prepared for him, and at hotel staff parties he would drink," he recalls. "But he was not a big boozer." In the private Ritz Club downstairs, an employee says, "everyone here knows what really happened, but we're afraid to talk." He adds, "Monsieur Paul was not responsible. He just took orders."
Who actually gave the orders remains a mystery--and on that could hinge liability on the part of the Ritz. Paul's immediate supervisor was away that night. But why bring in Paul to drive? "Because Dodi trusted him," explains a Ritz staff member. In fact Dodi trusted him all summer, with Paul personally overseeing security for Dodi, Diana and her sons during their July vacation in St.-Tropez. Ritz staff members suggest it was Paul who persuaded Dodi to let him drive and do what he thought he did best: shield the couple from the paparazzi.
But could he do his best if he was drinking? A second set of analyses of his blood had confirmed the original tests taken on August 31: Paul had between 1.75 and 1.87 grams of alcohol per liter of blood, nearly four times the legal blood-alcohol limit of 0.5. To that, eventually, were added explosive toxicology results: Paul's blood also contained "therapeutic" amounts of Fluoexetine (the generic name for the antidepressant Prozac) and trace amounts of tiapride, a drug used to treat various conditions and is sometimes prescribed to quiet symptoms of agitation and aggressiveness in patients being treated for alcoholism. Alcohol (in Paul's case, equal to eight or nine shots of straight whiskey) combined with the anti-depressant would greatly intensify the side effects of drowsiness, impairing reflexes and vision. Paul's physician, Dr. Diane Beaulieu-d'Ivernois, says his last visit was only two days before the accident; she refuses to discuss his medical records or say why he received the prescriptions.
The final glimpses of Paul on the video inside the hotel show him walking in the corridor, talking with Dodi's security guards and, at the end of the footage, waiting at the back entrance for the Mercedes S-280 to be driven to the door. French police now say it was Dodi's bodyguard Trevor Rees-Jones who decided to switch drivers: to have Dourneau, who had driven the couple all day, take the wheel of the Range Rover to decoy the paparazzi and have Paul drive Dodi and Diana. It is impossible to judge from the jerky, heavily edited tape whether Paul was steady or wobbling as he prepared for his assignment, In the last image of him alive, Paul pulls away from the curb at a normal speed and heads down the rue Cambon.”
“In 2001/07 the US navy received patent US 6266704 for the principle of arranging public key encryption in several layers so that identities are concealed. Colleagues of the patentee say that they are very surprised at this sudden move of one of their peers who apparently succeeded in obtaining a patent on largely known methods. The patent covers large problem fields and leaves little free room for development of anonymous communications. Some experimental endeavors (without the deep pockets of commercial enterprises) are under threat, with a great potential impact on how people are able to communicate. We have yet to find out whether this patent has been filed in Europe.
Heise 2001-08-21: US-Navy erhält Patent auf anonymes Surfen
German AN.ON project
ZeroKnowledge.com (An affected project that is directly based on onion routing)
phm in email@example.com: was das Patent abdeckt
A virtual circuit that is a pathway between two devices, one defined as an initiator and the other defined as a responder and both communicating with each other in a network, said circuit comprising: a plurality of onion routers arranged adjacent to each other to define said pathway and where adjacent onion routers maintain longstanding connections to each other and where each of said onion routers is responsive to an onion having a layered data structure with one layer per each of the onion routers in said pathway, each layer of said onion comprising a public-key encryption of the identity of the next onion router in said pathway; said initiator having means for making a request to a first proxy having means to establish said pathway between said two devices; whereby said pathway comprises an anonymous connection between said two devices such that identities of at least one of said two devices are concealed.
[Adobe threatening software creators in US and EU with Palette Patent | Pause Technology | Onion Router: US Navy patents Anonymous Surfing ]”
“Trevor Rees-Jones (also known as Trevor Rees; born 3 March 1968) is a British bodyguard who was badly injured in the car crash in Paris that fatally killed Princess Diana on 31 August 1997. Because he suffered a serious head injury, Rees-Jones does not recall any details. Early media reports claimed he survived because he was wearing a seatbelt, but a December 2006 Operation Paget technical examination said that none of the occupants of the car was wearing a seatbelt.
Early life 
Rees-Jones was born on March 3, 1968 in Rinteln, Germany, the son of Colin Rees, a surgeon in the British Army, and Gill, a nurse. When he was 10, he returned with his family to Oswestry, on the Welsh border near his father's childhood home. At the now-defunct Fitzalan School, he enrolled in the cadet force. Military career and first marriage 
In 1987, Rees-Jones enlisted in the 1st Battalion of the Parachute Regiment, served one tour of duty in Northern Ireland and was awarded the General Service Medal.
Following the crash he was incorrectly reported to have served in the 1982 Falklands War and First Gulf War, escaped the 1990 Iraqi invasion of Kuwait, and been a close-protection officer in the Royal Military Police. On 12 August 1995, Rees-Jones married his first wife, Sue Jones, in Oswestry, where the couple had met at Fitzalan School. Jones filed for divorce in June 1997. Injuries and aftermath
On 31 August 1997 Rees-Jones was seriously injured the crash that resulted in the death of Diana, Princess of Wales. The Princess' boyfriend, Dodi Fayed, and the driver of the car, Henri Paul, were pronounced dead at the scene; Rees-Jones was the only survivor. His face was flattened, with numerous bones broken or crushed. His face was reconstructed from family photographs by maxillofacial surgeon Luc Chikhani, using about 150 pieces of titanium to hold the bones together and recreate the original shape. Within a year, his face was nearly back to normal. Hospital care costs were paid by Dodi's father, Mohamed Al-Fayed, Rees-Jones's employer at the time of the crash, and the rest by the British National Health Service (NHS). It was widely rumored that Rees-Jones had swallowed his tongue in the accident, but this was false. He underwent a 10-hour operation to restore his jaw to a normal condition.
Rees-Jones returned to Britain on 3 October 1997 having spent a month in hospital. At the time, he was able to communicate only by whispering and writing down answers. He resigned his job as a bodyguard on 19 May 1998: Al-Fayed offered the job if he wished to return. Recovery and later life
Following recovery from his injuries, Rees-Jones moved to north Shropshire and for some time worked in a small family-run sportswear shop in Oswestry. He re-married on 15 February 2003, to Ann Scott, a teacher at Belvidere School, Shrewsbury. The ceremony took place in Welshpool, Wales.
Rees-Jones wrote a book, The Bodyguard's Story: Diana, the Crash, and the Sole Survivor (ISBN 0-446-61004-6), about his experiences, with the help of ghost-writer Moira Johnston. The book reconstructed the events from Rees-Jones's partial memories and those of his family and friends. He decided to write the book because many bizarre stories had circulated about the crash and because his former employer, Al-Fayed, had accused him of not doing his job properly.”
Abel Danger Blog