McConnell invites the Royal Family's security expert Cressida Dick to publish Brooks’ database of names and help the public reason backwards – in the manner described by Sherlock Holmes – through the Pont de L’Alma crime scene to Rebekah Brooks’ peg-house apprenticeship in an MI-3 Paris Hotel.
"A Study In Scarlet Arthur Conan Doyle Chapter 7 - The Conclusion …. I hardly expected that you would. Let me see if I can make it clearer. Most people, if you describe a train of events to them, will tell you what the result would be. They can put those events together in their minds, and argue from them that something will come to pass. There are few people, however, who, if you told them a result, would be able to evolve from their own inner consciousness what the steps were which led up to that result. This power is what I mean when I talk of reasoning backwards, or analytically."
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: #1768: Marine Links MI-3 Innholders Key to Barshefsky Starwood Peg House, Gorelick 9/11 JABS
Prequel 2: #1744: Marine Links MI-3 Innholders’ Malicious Lesbian Node to Sister, Paul and Princess Di
Henri Paul (YouTube clip)
Charlie Brooks ran an online sex toy butt plug mail order business
“Express .. SAS troops: ‘Princess Diana was killed in a murder plot, but we didn't do it’
SAS troops are convinced Princess Diana and Dodi Fayed were murdered, it was revealed yesterday. Soldiers serving with the elite regiment at the time are certain their deaths in a Paris car crash were not accidental.
However, they are sceptical of claims that fellow members of the regiment were involved. Far from dismissing reports of a cover-up as a conspiracy theory, many SAS men feel there are too many unanswered questions.
A source said: “There has always been a view among certain members of the regiment that Diana’s death was not an accident. It is not a view shared by everyone but there is a core of soldiers who believe she was killed.
“When you are planning a military operation you have to train and practise every step of the mission and even then things can go wrong. Look at all the factors involved in Diana’s death. For that to be passed off as an accident just doesn’t ring true.”
Diana, 36, Dodi, 42, and their chauffeur Henri Paul, 41, were killed when their Mercedes crashed into the 13th pillar of the Pont de l’Alma underpass in Paris on August 31, 1997.
The car wreck after the crash in the Pont de l'Alma underpass in Paris xxxLook at all the factors involved in Diana’s death. For that to be passed off as an accident just doesn’t ring true.
Scotland Yard is assessing sensational claims that the SAS was involved in the deaths which were officially caused by the grossly negligent driving of Mr Paul and that of the pursuing paparazzi. Last week two detectives questioned the estranged wife of Soldier N, the former SAS sergeant at the centre of the allegations. She is understood to have given police a “detailed and compelling” account of the claims allegedly made by her husband.
Crucially, she is believed to have assured officers that the ex-SAS sniper described the alleged plot to her several times before the break-up of their marriage.
Soldier N apparently claimed Mr Paul was blinded by an intense flash of light moments before he lost control of the Mercedes.
The claim appears to support evidence from an ex-MI6 officer at the inquest into Diana and Dodi’s death. He told the hearing he was aware of a colleague’s proposal to kill Serbian leader Slobodan Milosevic by using a beam of fierce light in a tunnel to blind a driver and cause him to crash.
The MI6 man revealed the existence of a shadowy unit known as The Increment, comprised of troops from the SAS and SBS, whose purpose is to carry out lethal operations on behalf of MI6.
The wife of Soldier N was interviewed by Detective Chief Inspector Philip Easton, who worked on the multi-million-pound inquiry into Diana and Dodi’s deaths codenamed Operation Paget. Mr Easton and a colleague met her and her mother last week.
The two detectives questioned them about a letter written by Soldier N’s mother-in-law in September 2011 which referred to the alleged plot involving the SAS.
It was made public after the court martial of SAS sergeant Danny Nightingale in July. Both men were prosecuted for unlawful possession of firearms and ammunition discovered at the home they shared in Hereford close to the SAS’s headquarters.
Diana (middle), bodyguard Trevor Rees-Jones (left) and driver Henri Paul on the night of the crash Soldier N admitted the charges and was jailed for two years by a military court last year. He was released in July and discharged from the Army. He is set to be questioned by Mr Easton.
SAS top brass have ordered serving members of the regiment to cut all ties with Soldier N.
The claims attributed to him are regarded by senior officers as the most damaging in the SAS’s illustrious 70-year history. However, insiders say Soldier N is unlikely to be totally ostracized.
There is sympathy for the plight of the man who served his country for 20 years. Many SAS soldiers have illegally kept guns and ammunition at unsecured private homes over the years.
In amnesty on unlawful weapons in the wake of the arrests of Soldier N and Danny Nightingale is said to have resulted in a large quantity of guns and ammo being handed in.
The SAS has launched a inquiry into how the regiment became embroiled in the allegations.
Commanders want to know when the sensational claim first surfaced and who in the regiment knew about it. Officers have also been ordered to find out what action was taken against the soldier who allegedly made the boast.
General Sir Peter Wall, head of the British Army, is said to be furious that the SAS’s reputation has been tarnished.
Sources close to General Wall said the controversy was “the most embarrassing and potentially damaging event in the regiment’s 70-year history”.
One officer called it a “fiasco” for a regiment “supposed to operate in the shadows”.
“Mail & Guardian
Hack-in-chief 'tried to hide paper's trail'
08 NOV 2013 09:36 NICK DAVIES
This story of hidden phones and computers belongs in a spy novel, not a phone-hacking trial.
Rebekah Brooks and her husband hatched a complicated plot to hide evidence from the police, only to be foiled by a conscientious cleaner, an Old Bailey jury heard this week. It was a curious tale involving an underground car park, two pizzas and a famous Richard Burton movie line.
The story was told by the Crown as part of a wider allegation that, as the chief executive of News International, Brooks had tried to conceal evidence of wrongdoing at the News of the World by deleting email records and destroying her journalistic notebooks.
She denies two charges of conspiring to pervert the course of justice.
The jury at the phone-hacking trial also heard in an opening address on behalf of Andy Coulson that the Crown had misstated his role as editor of the News of the World, and that "it is his case that he was never party to an agreement to hack phones, whatever others might have been doing on his watch".
Completing his three-day opening argument for the Crown, Andrew Edis QC took the jury back to July 2011, to the aftermath of the Guardian's disclosure of the hacking of Milly Dowler's phone. "A media firestorm was about to engulf the News of the World," he said.
"You can imagine the extremely anxious, if not panic-stricken, approach to these developments that must have been going on at the News of the World."
With a Scotland Yard inquiry closing in, Edis said, News International announced it would close the News of the World, and Brooks, a former editor of the paper, realised she faced arrest when she kept an appointment with police on Sunday July 17.
It was in this context, Edis claimed, that she and her husband, Charlie Brooks, came up with a plan to stop the police from finding computers and records at their country home, Jubilee Barn, in Oxfordshire, and their flat at Chelsea Harbour, central London.
That Sunday morning a chauffeur drove the pair from Oxfordshire to London. Back at Jubilee Barn, Edis alleged, the head of security at News International, Mark Hanna, collected items that were to be concealed and set off to the company's office in Wapping. Hanna, meanwhile, was in charge of protecting the Brookses from "newspaper people" and others in what had been named internally Operation Blackhawk.
By noon, the chauffeur had dropped off Charlie Brooks and driven Rebekah Brooks to Lewisham police station, waiting while she was formally arrested and questioned. At 12.15pm, Edis said, Charlie Brooks was caught by CCTV cameras at Chelsea Harbour going down to the underground car park, carrying a plastic bag and a laptop computer, which he appeared to leave in a waste bin. Two hours later, the CCTV cameras recorded Hanna apparently removing both items from the bin.
That afternoon the police searched both of the Brookses' homes. Edis suggested to the jury that among the material concealed were two iPads and an iPhone, which, according to electronic records, the couple had been using recently. "The coast is clear," he said. "The police have been and gone. But of course, it may not be entirely clear because there may be police or press keeping an eye on what was going on."
This became important, the jury heard, when it was decided to return some "safe" items to the Brookses that evening.
Hanna sent an SMS to one of his men: "Have plan. Can you call please?" Edis suggested to the jury that this security man had been ordered to go to News International headquarters in Wapping to collect a bin bag containing some of the concealed items and take them to Chelsea Harbour, where there was some risk of being spotted by police or press.
"There has got to be some sort of pretext," he said. Which is where the pizzas allegedly became involved. According to Edis, the security man picked up two pizzas, phoned Charlie Brooks, delivered the pizzas to an unnamed man who came down to the underground car park, dropped the bin bag into a bin and then SMSed his immediate boss with a line famously used by Richard Burton when communicating with his commanding officer in Where Eagles Dare.
"Broadsword to Danny Boy," he SMSed, "Pizzas delivered. The chicken is in the pot." His boss SMSed back: "Amateurs! We should have done a DLB or a brush contact on the riverside. Log the hours as pizza delivery."
Edis explained that a DLB is a dead letter box of the kind used by spies and that what the SMS as a whole meant was: "You have done the secret little job. We could have done that better. Log in the hours as pizza delivery because you can't log them as perverting the course of justice."
Edis said: "The whole exercise was quite complicated and quite risky and liable to go wrong." On the following morning, the prosecutor told the jury, it had indeed gone wrong: when the chauffeur drove the Brookses to see their solicitor, leaving the bin bag still in the waste bin.
In their absence, a cleaner, a Mr Nascimento, noticed the bag and its contents and took it to his manager. When the Brookses returned, CCTV records showed, Charlie Brooks searched the area around the waste bin and SMSed the security man who had left the bin bag there: "Need to get Rebekah some lunch. Pizza."
But by then, said Edis, Nascimento's manager had decided to call the police, "which is how the police ended up with the bin bag".
Separately, the jury heard that the previous week, on Friday July 8, the day after the closure of the News of the World was announced, Rebekah Brooks and her personal assistant, Cheryl Carter, had arranged to remove from the company archive seven boxes allegedly containing all the notebooks Brooks had used from 1995 to 2007.
Carter had falsely told the archivist that they were her own notebooks, Edis said, and then falsely told police that Brooks had not been in the office that day.
"It was quite dishonest," the prosecutor said. The notebooks have not been found. Rebekah and Charlie Brooks, Cheryl Carter and Mark Hanna all deny conspiring to pervert the course of justice. The trial continues. – © Guardian News & Media 2013”
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