McConnell claims his MI-3 sister Kristine Con Air Marcy and Baginski began the development of a CSI (?) wireless mesh for the Senior Executive Sodomites in 1979 through a contract with Macdonald Dettwiler & Associates, the Vancouver Police Department the RCMP and the NSA and he further alleges that the two women used Con Air planes to fly SES sodomites for a stay in Vancouver’s four star hotels prior to oath-taking rituals at the pig farm – filmed of course.
Research indicates that in 1928, William Stephenson (‘Intrepid’) founded the first modern Livery Company – the Honourable Society of Master Mariners – and used the Royal Navy’s “Rum, sodomy and lash” oath-taking (?) rituals to insert practitioners into the livery company supply chains and ultimately, to allow sodomites to extort control over livery trade routes and ultimately the sovereign state itself.
On Veterans Day, McConnell invites U.S. counter-intelligence (!) services to look at Con Air Marcy and Baginski in her current role as Serco National Security Advisor in their alleged application of MI-3 wireless-mesh patent pool devices in the Senior Executive Sodomite spoliation of evidence at crime scenes associated with the murders of JonBenet Ramsey, the pig farm victims, Muammar Gaddafi and Christopher Stevens.
MI-3B = Livery Company patent-pool supply-chain users of Privy Purse and Forfeiture Fund Marcy (Forfeiture Fund – KPMG Small Business Loan Auction – Con Air Medical JABS)
+ Inkster (Privy Purse – KPMG tax shelter – RCMP Wandering Persons – Loss Adjuster fraud)
+ Interpol (Berlin ‘41-‘45 – Operation Paperclip Foreign Fugitive – William Higgitt – Entrust)
+ Intrepid (William Stephenson – GAPAN, Mariners patent pools – Wild Bill Pearl Harbor 9/11)
+Baginski (Serco Information Technologists Skynet sodomite mesh, KPMG Consulting Tillman)
MI-3 = Marine Interruption Intelligence and Investigation unit set up in 1987 to destroy above McConnell’s Book 12 www.abeldanger.net shows agents in his Marine Interruption, Intelligence and Investigations (MI-3) group mingling in various OODA exit modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol Intrepid (MI-3) Livery protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall, Dowgate Hill.
Prequel 1: #1750: Marine Links MI-3 IT Sodomite Mesh to KPMG Baginski’s Pat Tillman Contract Hit
Prequel 2: Macdonald Dettwiler and Associates (‘MDA’) - RCMP PKI Root Authority - Snuff Film Production - Pickton Pig Farm - Missing Men - Lower Mainland
Prequel 3: #1635: Marine Links Paulson-Marcy Pig Farm Foreign Fugitive File to Jamie, JABS and JonBenet
Honoring the Senior Executive Sodomite flag – N.B. The SES was founded by Marcy and Baginski in 1979
“Robert Pickton’s siblings knew what serial killer was doing, lawsuits by victims’ children allege
VANCOUVER — Four children of Vancouver’s missing women have filed lawsuits against serial killer Robert Pickton and two of his siblings over the loss of their mothers.
The civil suits filed Thursday also name as defendants the provincial justice ministry, the city of Vancouver, and five RCMP officers.
The lawsuits name Pickton’s brother, Dave Pickton, and sister, Linda Wright, because they were part owners in the family farm.
“David Pickton and Linda Wright knew that Robert Pickton and others tortured and killed sex workers and other persons at the Pickton property, and were aware that the actions and propensities of Robert Pickton represented a danger to persons attending the Pickton property,” the lawsuits say.
The lawsuits, filed by Vancouver lawyer Jason Gratl, say the deaths of their mothers caused the children to suffer loss of emotional and financial support, loss of guidance in developing cultural identity, and psychological trauma.”
“Mobile Radio Data System (MRDS) …. In 1972, Mr. W.L. (Lou) Hatton, Director of Communications System Research and Development proposed that CRC undertake a project based on the concept of government laboratories fostering selected areas of computer/communications technology in Canadian industry.The objectives of the project were:
To develop a computer based data communication system for mobile units, using radio links. To foster the development and use of advanced communications systems of value to Canadian users, specifically, the use of mobile radio links for data transmission.
To provide information of use in the management of radio spectrum and in development of standards. To develop technology which may be transferred to industry, to support the development of the Canadian communications industry.
The project was begun by making several studies to determine the capabilities of the Canadian electronics industry, the user needs and market situation, standards, and the extent and sophistication of technology in use. A market study conducted under contract by Woods, Gordon and Company identified mobile radio data terminals as one of the best areas to address. This choice was doubly appropriate because the department's mandate to manage the use of the spectrum requires an intimate knowledge of developing communications technologies and because CRC had existing expertise in radio communications. In October 1974, a proposal was reached with the RCMP. In January 1977, a project was launched to develop a system for the Vancouver police department. In January 1979, the mobile radio data system was officially turned over to the Vancouver police force.
The Mobile Radio Data System (MRDS) is a computer based, data communication system for mobile units using radio links. The user (one of a fleet of mobile units) can report his position and status to and/or request information from a central control facility by using a specially designed computer terminal located in the mobile unit.
In October 1974, DOC approached the RCMP who agreed with a proposal to cooperate in a joint project to specify, design and develop a modular radio communications system which would satisfy the major requirements of the Canadian Police Forces. Once expertise was established in the development of the police communication system, the technology was to be transferred to industry for police and non-police users.
The design and development work for the demonstration system was done by Canadian industry. Early in 1975, industry was briefed on the program which included a requirement that the selected contractor commit to entering into the mobile radio data systems business. MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates (MDA) won the Phase I contract to develop detailed systems specifications and trial plans. This contract indicated that a mobile radio data system supported by all the latest computer aids was beyond both the financial means and the practical requirements of most police forces. Consequently, a smaller system was selected for implementation and installation as a test case. The Vancouver Police Force indicated an interest. An agreement was reached between DOC, the RCMP and the City of Vancouver, wherein the city agreed to pay for all hardware components of an operational system with the federal agencies paying for the development work. In January 1977, the design for the system was competed and a mock-up terminal was prepared.
The Phase II work was divided into two contracts. Part A was intended to produce an operational system for the Vancouver Police Force. This system was to be available for immediate use, once completed and tested. Part B was intended to produce a completely Canadian built terminal and system, designed to meet police needs and those of the transportation sector. In the case of the police, this included the capability to access the RCMP data base from their vehicles and the capability for headquarters messages to the field force.
In 1978, MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates (MDA) in consultation with Ventures West Ltd., were instrumental in creating International Mobile Data Incorporated. MDA transferred the necessary technology and personnel to IMDI to produce and market the system. The more advanced system included a microprocessor-based controller, the mobile terminals and the base station controller. Based on the success of the trial system, the Vancouver Police Force bought a complete set of the Canadian-manufactured terminals for their fleet. The new system went into service in the Vancouver police department in January 1979. With the transfer of the technology to Canadian industry, the project was considered a success. Post-installation evaluation of the system was undertaken by Cantel Engineering Associates and Simon Fraser University. [Baginski then at NSA went on to procure Ubilium wireless mesh system from MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates in 1998 and test it at the pig farm for crime scene management ]”
“Rum, sodomy, and the lash: Did the Royal Navy supply ships with "peg boys" for sex?
September 5, 2008
One often hears references to rampant buggery among sailors in the glory days of the Royal Navy. Sometimes, it’s said, young boys called “peg boys” were on board solely for the purpose of providing pleasure to the officers. What’s the straight dope on this?
— Wm. Bligh, Chicago
Not an easy question to . . . well, I guess we can’t say “get to the bottom of,” can we? “Get a handle on” also has unfortunate implications. So let’s just start. Was buggery, if not rampant, at least fairly common in the Royal Navy in its prime? (We’ll define this as the 18th century through WWI.) People certainly thought so at the time. Were ships’ boys sometimes used for sexual purposes by their elders? We have sworn testimony that they were. Did some British warships routinely put — let’s be blunt — underage male prostitutes on the manifest? Don’t be ridiculous.
First, terminology. I’ve seen peg = “copulate” in a 1902 slang dictionary, and it’s easy to believe the expression was common long before that. But the earliest usage of peg boy cited in the Oxford English Dictionary is from Playboy’s Book of Forbidden Words by Robert Anton Wilson (1972), perhaps not the most reliable source. Wilson writes: “A ‘peg-boy’ is a young male who prostitutes himself to homosexuals; ‘peg-house’, a homosexual brothel. There is an unsubstantiated story that boys in East Indian peg-houses were required to sit on pegs between customers, giving them permanently dilated anuses.” Whatever you say, Bob.
That’s not to say sailors spent all their time singing sea chanteys and tying knots. As in any environment in which males live in close quarters for extended periods (prison and boarding school are the other well-known venues in this respect), both consensual and nonconsensual homosexual behavior did and doubtless does occur aboard ships — see for example Barry Burg’s Sodomy and the Pirate Tradition (1995), which lends vivid new meaning to such expressions as “shiver me timbers” and “thar she blows.” Sodomy, incidentally, wasn’t clearly defined in English law but at minimum included anal intercourse between men (authorities differed on whether anal sex with a woman counted) and in some interpretations bestiality, necrophilia, and fellatio.
More pertinent to our subject is Arthur Gilbert’s “Buggery and the British Navy, 1700-1861,” Journal of Social History, 1976. Gilbert suggests there’s some basis to the belief that the Royal Navy’s traditions consisted of “rum, sodomy, and the lash” (a witticism often misattributed to Winston Churchill). While conceding that “it is impossible to judge the incidence of buggery in the military,” he goes on to quote one British officer as follows: “I have been stationed, as you know, in two or three ships … On the D—, homosexuality was rife, and one could see with his own eyes how it was going on between officers. I have been told that in some services (the Austrian and French, for instance), nobody ever remarks about it, taking such a thing as a natural proceeding: that may be so or not; but in any case, nobody was ‘shocked’ on board either the A— or the B—. There were half a dozen ties that we knew about … To my knowledge, sodomy is a regular thing on ships that go on long cruises.”
Still, Gilbert suggests, common is one thing, brazen is another. British naval buggery, however prevalent, was necessarily discreet: sodomy was officially considered a grave offense, and punishment was harsh. Buggery “comyttid with mankynde or beaste” was first made a capital crime by Henry VIII in 1533; naval buggery was specifically made a hanging offense in 1627. In 1806 there were more hangings in England for sodomy than for murder. Punishment could be brutal even if you escaped the noose. A sailor convicted in 1757 of raping a boy received 500 lashes; in 1762 two seamen received 1,000 lashes each for consensual sex. That was an extreme case, but average lash counts for morals offenses were often double those for mutiny and desertion. Merely attempting sodomy might get you “lashed around the fleet” (i.e., taken from ship to ship and whipped on each) and drummed out of the service. Officers weren’t exempt: Captain Henry Allen of the sloop Rattler was executed for sodomy in 1797, and Lieutenant William Berry was hanged in 1807 for buggering a boy. Conclusion: Whatever may have gone on beneath the poop deck, sex with boys at sea was never openly tolerated in the Royal Navy, let alone made a fixture of the officers’ mess.
Eventually attitudes softened. Though sodomy remained a capital crime until 1861, the last British naval execution for the offense was in 1829, the last in the UK itself in 1835. After that, until legalization in 1967, the act was punishable by ten years to life. In short, to borrow from George Carlin, those convicted of sodomy were sent to prison where, in all likelihood, they were sodomized.
— Cecil Adams”
“Ms. Maureen A. Baginski has been Chief Executive Officer of National Security Partners, LLC since December 19, 2011. Ms. Baginski served as the Vice President of Intelligence Business and National Security Advisor of Serco, Inc., since December 2009. Ms. Baginski has been Senior Corporate Vice President and President of National Security Systems Sector at SPARTA, Inc. Ms. Baginski is an executive with extensive experience in the Intelligence Community, and has held progressively more challenging roles within the federal government and the private sector. She has a distinguished background with almost three decades of service in the United States Intelligence Community. Ms. Baginski served as the President of National Security Systems Sector of Cobham Analytic Solutions, since October 23, 2006 and its Senior Corporate Vice President since October 2006. Ms. Baginski served as a Member of Federal Advisory Board at Benchmark Executive Search. She served as a Director of Intelligence at McLean-based BearingPoint Inc. From 2003 to 2005, Ms. Baginski served as the FBI's Executive Assistant Director for Intelligence where she was responsible for establishing and managing the FBIs first-ever intelligence program, including technology acquisition and workforce development. Her mission was to adapt FBI intelligence capabilities with information technologies to create an intelligence-sharing operation that could identify threats before they become attacks. From 1979 to 2003, Ms. Baginski served at the National Security Agency (NSA), where she held a variety of positions, including Signals Intelligence (SIGINT) Director, Senior Operations Office in the National Security Operations Center; Executive Assistant to the Director (Lt. General Minihan), Executive Assistant to the Director of NSA/Central Security Service, Chief Office of the Director; Assistant Deputy Director of Technology and Systems, and lead analyst for the Soviet Union. As SIGINT Director, Director of Policy under the next NSA Director (Lt. General Hayden) and Director of Customer Relations. Ms. Baginski successfully established and directed a unified program to exploit encrypted or denied information on global networks. Leading the NSA's Signals Intelligence Directorate, the Nation's high technology cryptologic organization, she managed a complex, geographically dispersed, distributed information production. Ms. Baginski has been a Director of Serco Services, Inc. (formerly, SI International Inc.) since October 2006. Ms. Baginski served as a Director of Argon ST, Inc., from October 2006 to August 5, 2010. She was a Director in Bearing Point's Intelligence Sector. Prior to that, Ms. Baginski had a long and distinguished career in the US Intelligence Community, where she served for twenty-seven years. She serves as a Member of the Defense Science Board at United States Department Of Defense. She has received two Presidential Rank Awards, two Director of Central Intelligence National Achievement Medals, NSA's Exceptional Civilian Service Award, and the Director of Military Intelligence''s Leadership Award. Ms. Baginski is recognized as being the first-ever recipient of NSA''s Outstanding Leadership Award, an award voted upon and bestowed by the Nsa Workforce. Ms. Baginski has testified before the House Committee on Homeland Security, has appeared on CNN, and has been featured in U.S. News and World Report which dubbed her the FBI''s ''Vision Lady and recognized her then as the third most powerful FBI official. Ms. Baginski is a graduate of the University of Albany, She holds a BA and MA in Slavic Languages and Linguistics as well as an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters for service to the nation.”
“Veterans Day is an official United States holiday which honors people who have served in armed service, also known as veterans. It is a federal holiday that is observed on November 11. It coincides with other holidays such as Armistice Day and Remembrance Day, which are celebrated in other parts of the world and also mark the anniversary of the end of World War I. (Major hostilities of World War I were formally ended at the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month of 1918, when the Armistice with Germany went into effect.)”
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