Wednesday, December 11, 2013

#1783: Marine Links MI-3 Staybridge to Obamacare’s CGI/Serco Wi-Fi, Beverly Eckert Hit

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked MI-3 Innholders Livery Company agents booked into Staybridge Suites, Clarence Center, NY, to the Obamacare Wi-Fi platform developed by CGI/Serco and allegedly used in the contract killing (hit) of Beverly Eckert; a passenger in the Bombardier Q400 of Colgan Air Flight 3407 which crashed near the Clarence Center Fire Station on February 12, 2009.

McConnell claims that his MI-3 founder sister Kristine "Con Air" Marcy conspired with Serco director Maureen Baginski to procure Wi-Fi electronic hijacking devices for the Serco Security Professionals who allegedly posed as Staybridge guests near the Clarence crash scenes and span a Wag the Dog story of pilot error to camouflage the Beverly Eckert contract hit.

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 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: #1782: Marine Links MI-3 Serco Security Professionals, Wi-Fi Starwood Westin Asiana Crash

Buffalo plane Crash: A convenient Crash?
Buffalo plane Crash: A convenient Crash?

911- The Death of 911 Activist Beverly Eckert

Clarence Center Fire Co 9415 Clarence Center Rd Clarence Center, NY 14032 +1 716-741-2062 Fire Station”

Staybridge Suites Buffalo-Airport 8005 Sheridan Dr, Clarence, NY A Google User 3 years ago We thought we were going to have a lovely weekend, instead we had to deal with crooks. We checked into the hotel, paid for the room in cash and gave them my credit card for a "small fee for incidentals" . When I checked my CC balance the next morning...I find they not only TOOK THE CASH ,, BUT CHARGED THE CREDIT CREDIT for the room AND incidentals. When I went to complain the manager (after I was told she could not be gotten a hold of) she said they DO NOT TAKE CASH at check -in.... well THEY broke policy, or the law, by taking MY cash and WILL NOT give it back ... I have to wait 5-7 business days til they reverse everything...That means it cost me OVER $300 to stay in this "hole" for ONE NIGHT THEY screw up, and I am the one paying for it!! They were without question the NASTIEST group of hotel employees I have EVER had the displeasure of running into! You would be putting yourself at risk to even stay at this hotel!!” 

Take Advantage of Buffalo Hotel's Great Location
When you visit the Staybridge Suites® Buffalo - Airport hotel, you'll feel the stress melt away in the comfort of a spacious, apartment-style suite. Just off the New York State Thruway and near Cheektowaga, New York, the hotel's central location offers easy access to the Buffalo, New York airport.

Use the hotel's free airport shuttle to cut travel costs, as it also visits businesses and destinations within a five-mile radius. We're also only 15 minutes from businesses in Williamsville, New York. The hotel's 24-hour Business Center and free Wi-Fi access make it easy to polish your presentation before meeting clients in downtown Buffalo, New York.
This airport hotel's location isn't just convenient for corporate travelers; it's also within 20 minutes of the Buffalo Zoo, Walden Galleria Mall and other area favorites. Check out HSBC Arena to cheer on the Sabres if you want to feel like a true local. If you're here with a wedding party, ask about the free shuttle to Samuels Grande Manor and Brookfield Country Club.

Let us welcome you home to this hotel in the Buffalo area and near Cheektowaga, New York. The hotel's Sundowner Reception is a great way to meet guests. Other convenient perks include a free laundry facility, Fitness Center and the BridgeMart. When you arrive, use the Transit Road entrance for easy access. The hotel is the highest point in Clarence, so you'll enjoy the great view! [Of Colgan Air on Final Approach].”

Colgan Air Flight 3407, marketed as Continental Connection under a codeshare agreement with Continental Airlines, was a Bombardier Dash-8 Q400, registration number N200WQ, on a scheduled regional airline flight from NewarkNew Jersey to BuffaloNew York. On February 12, 2009, at 10:17 p.m. EST the plane crashed into a house in Clarence Center, New York after experiencing an aerodynamic stall.[1] All 49 people on board were killed, along with one person in the house.

The aircraft had been cleared for the ILS runway 23 approach to Buffalo Niagara International Airport when it disappeared from radar. Weather conditions were a wintry mix in the area, with light snow, fog, and winds at 17 miles per hour (15 knots). The de-icing system was turned on 11 minutes into the flight by the crew, who discussed significant ice buildup on the aircraft's wings and windscreen shortly before the crash.[16][17][18] Two other aircraft reported icing conditions around the time of the crash. The last radio transmission from the flight occurred when the plane was 3.0 miles (4.8 km) northeast of the airport radio beacon known as KLUMP (see diagram), when First Officer Shaw acknowledged a routine instruction to change to tower frequency. The aircraft crashed 41 seconds after the last transmission. After several attempts to hail the crew, controllers requested the assistance of Delta Air Lines Flight 1998 from Atlanta, GA and US Airways Flight 1452 fromCharlotte, NC to make visual contact with the missing airplane; the Delta crew members responded that they did not see the plane.[15][19][20][21][22]

During the flight and continuing through the plane's landing approach, the crew had been flying on autopilot. During final approach, the pilots extended the aircraft's flaps and landing gear for landing. After the landing gear and flaps had been extended, the flight data recorder (FDR) indicated that the airspeed had decayed to 145 knots (269 km/h).[23] The captain, who was the pilot flying, then called for the flaps to be set at the 15 degree position. As the flaps transitioned past the 10 degree mark, the FDR indicated that the airspeed had further slowed to 135 knots (250 km/h). Six seconds later, the aircraft's stick shaker, a device intended to provide aural and tactile awareness of a low speed condition, sounded. At that time, the cockpit voice recorder (CVR) recorded the autopilot disengaging. The FDR now indicated that the aircraft's speed was a dangerously slow 131 knots (243 km/h). However, instead of following the established stall recovery procedure of adding full power and lowering the nose to prevent the stall, the captain only added about 75% power and continued applying nose-up inputs. As the aircraft came even closer to stalling the stick pusher activated ("The Q400 stick pusher applies an airplane-nose-down control column input to decrease the wing angle-of-attack [AOA] after an aerodynamic stall").[23] The captain overrode the pusher and continued pulling on the control yoke causing the aircraft upset and subsequent loss of control.[24] The plane went into a yaw (moved off course) and pitched up at an angle of 31 degrees in its final moments, before pitching down at 45 degrees. It then rolled to the left at 46 degrees and snapped back to the right at 105 degrees. Occupants aboard experienced forces estimated at nearly twice that of gravity. Witnesses on the ground indicated that they heard the engines sputter just before the crash.[25]

The plane struggled for about 25 seconds, during which time the crew made no emergency declaration. It rapidly lost altitude and then crashed into a private home at 6038 Long Street, about 5 miles (8 km) from the end of the runway, and nearly directly under its intended approach path, with the nose pointed away from the destination airport. The aircraft exploded on impact, destroying the house and most of the plane, with the tail of the plane broken off and nearly intact. The house was the home of Douglas and Karen Wielinski along with their daughter Jill. Douglas was killed; his wife and daughter escaped with minor injuries and were treated at the Millard Fillmore Suburban hospital. The lots in the area are only 60 feet (18.3 meters) wide; the plane hit the house squarely, destroying it in the ensuing fire with little damage to surrounding homes.[26] The home was close to the Clarence Center Fire Company, so emergency personnel were able to respond quickly. While fighting the blaze, two firefighters were injured. The crash and intense fire caused the evacuation of 12 nearby houses.”    
Beverly was going to Buffalo to celebrate the 58th anniversary of her late husband.
The National Transportation Safety Board retrieved the flight data recorders—aka the "black boxes"—from Continental Flight 3407, which crashed just outside of Buffalo in Clarence Center, NY last night. All 49 passengers and crew members were killed, as was one person on the ground, whose home was leveled by the commuter plane (an apparently new Bombardier Q400). Governor Paterson visited the crash site and said, "We're all connected, and we find out how connected we are on days like this." This was the first commercial American airline accident with fatalities since August 2006.

The plane took off from Newark Airport and was scheduled to land in Buffalo around 10:45 p.m. (including delays), but the plane crashed at around 10:20 p.m. 20 miles northeast of Buffalo. While the NTSB would not give a cause for the crash, NTSB member Steven Chealander shared some details, "The crew discussed significant ice buildup, ice on the windshield and leading edge of the wings." From the NY Times:

One minute before the end of the tapes, “the landing gear were placed down,” Mr. Chealander said. “Twenty seconds later, the flaps were selected to 15,” Mr. Chealander said, referring to a position on the flaps to help slow the airplane’s speed for landing.

“The flight director shows a series of severe pitch and roll excursions within seconds of the 15-flap command” coming down,” the safety board member said. “After that, the crew attempted to raise the gear and flaps just before the end of the recording.”

Air traffic control had been in contact with the plane, but then, as Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority spokesman Doug Hartmayer told reporters, "The plane simply dropped off the radar screen."

The victim on the ground was 61-year-old Douglas C. Wielinski. His wife and daughter escaped the house with minor injuries. A resident who was driving at the time told the Buffalo News, "It was a bad, bad impact. It was hot, and the explosion was massive. I couldn't see anyone surviving it."

One of the victims was Beverly Eckhart, a Stamford resident who became an advocate for the families of September 11, 2001 victims. Her husband Sean Rooney, a Buffalo native, was killed at the World Trade Center, and she was flying to Buffalo to celebrate what would have been his 58th birthday as well as give a scholarship in his name to a high school student. Rep. Carolyn Maloney worked with Eckhart, who was co-chairwoman of the 9/11 Family Steering Committee,

“My thoughts and prayers are with her family and the thousands of Americans whose lives she touched... Beverly turned her grief at the loss of her husband into action that helped make our country a safer place, and for that all Americans owe her a debt of gratitude.”

“IT projects are key to delivering various services across the Defence Academy, creating a network and server infrastructure to support the different, and often conflicting, business requirements of the various groups of users at the DA. A major focus is on the delivery of Wi-Fi and security at the Defence Academy. The IT Project Manager is responsible to the Head of IT Change and Development for the delivery of the various projects and specifically supporting the New Network Solutions (NNS) project within budget and agreed timescales. This is a full on project management role requiring a technical appreciation of current IT security, Wi-Fi and associated networking technology. … Degree or equivalent in an appropriate subject or demonstrated equivalent working experience .. An experienced manager with excellent people management skills ideally gained in a technical environment. 

… Strong technically, with an appreciation of systems and network management, in particular MS Windows, TCP/IP networking and W-Fi .. Previous proven experience in an IT project management role.”


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