Sunday, February 2, 2014

#1837: Marine Links Serco’s MI-3 Langham Sherlock murders to Sam Cam Astor Blackmail, Clinton Massive Attack

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco’s development of a global murder-for-hire service for the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company – apparently launched from the Langham and Sherlock Holmes hotels in 19th century London – to blackmail victims of the Samantha Cameron and Astor families and script-kiddie keys for Massive Attack 9/11 allegedly distributed in New York and Washington by Hillary Clinton.

Massive Attack – Karmacoma

McConnell claims that the Serco root company, The Electric Telegraph Company, purchased all the communications patents obtained by Cooke and Wheatstone up to 1846, and equipped Langham staff with devices to entrap and blackmail hotel guests in MI-3 Innholders’ pedophile rings and force the victims to serve as crime-scene script kiddies where the media leaders play Sherlock Holmes and the public chases mythical suspects such as Jack the Ripper, Osama bin Laden and Mama Shahab. 

McConnell also claims that Viscountess Astor sent her daughter Samantha Cameron to New York­ to meet with Hillary Clinton, Sarah Ferguson and Heather Mills on September 10th, 2001, at a Mothers and Shakers meeting in Avery Fisher Hall and to give them the Serco passwords to MI-3 Innholders online scripts which they were ordered to master before Massive Attack 9/11.

McConnell invites key word Googlers to read excerpts below and ask why “The List of Sherlock Innholders – The Wrist That Didn’t Bleed” book has a new title at

Prequel 1: #1836: Marine Links MI-3 Langham to BBC Sherlock, Serco Con-Air Marcy Triggers and Baginski Murrah Boston Bombs

Prequel 2: Demolition of the WTC Twin Towers on 9/11 - Synchronized - Mrs. Samantha Cameron Visits New York - Massive Attack Alibi - Ace Elevator Sapper Team

Serco and MI-3 tag prisoners who are dead, overseas, never existed or back in jail

Serco’s 101st Floor homing beacon, Fergie’s Little Red Doll

David Cameron: wife Samantha was missing in New York on 9/11
Samantha Cameron was in New York on the day of the 9/11 terror attacks and could not be contacted by her family for five hours, the Prime Minister disclosed.
By Rosa Prince, Political Correspondent
4:09PM BST 25 May 2011
Underlining his appreciation of the impact the atrocity had on America, David Cameron spoke for the first time at his joint press conference with President Barack Obama about his own anxious wait for news of his missing wife.

Mrs Cameron, then 30, was pregnant with their first child, Ivan, when she flew into New York the day before the 9/11 terrorist attacks to open the Manhattan branch of  Smythson, the upmarket stationery firm she still works as a consultant for.

She was in the store, a few miles away from Ground Zero on 61st Street and Madison Avenue, when the planes flew into the Towers.

With phone connections down across Manhattan, Mr Cameron, who had been elected as an MP a few months earlier, was unable to reach his wife.

Meanwhile, Mrs Cameron was caught up in “chaotic” scenes as, without a television in the shop, she was forced to ask passers-by what was happening downtown.

The Prime Minister told British and American journalists at London’s Lancaster House: "My wife Samantha was in Manhattan on 9/11 and I will never forget the five hours of trying to get hold of her and she will never forget the New Yorkers she met that day or the sense of solidarity that she felt that day and we have felt ever since that day.

"Today, as we come up to its 10th anniversary, we should remember the spirit of that city and the sympathy we feel with those who lost their loved ones."

A No 10 insider said: “Samantha of course wanted to let David know that she was OK but with all the phones down she just couldn’t get through.

“It was a relief for him when they were finally able to speak, about five hours after the attacks.

“She had been due to come home but was forced to stay a few more days because the air space was shut following the atrocity.

“It was a strange time in New York, and, like everyone there, she found herself chatting to strangers about what had happened.

“Samantha has spoken to David about her experiences on those days, and, even though she was not harmed or seriously alarmed, it helped them both gain an insight into the impact of terrorism on people’s lives.”

The Double-Cross System, or XX System, was a World War II anti-espionage and deception operation of the British military intelligence arm, MI5Nazi agents in Britain – real and false – were captured, turned themselves in or simply announced themselves and were then used by the British to broadcast mainly disinformation to their Nazi controllers. Its operations were overseen by the Twenty Committee under the chairmanship of John Cecil Masterman; the name of the committee comes from the number 20 in Roman numerals: "XX" (i.e. double crosses).”

Hillary Rodham Clinton, Christy Turlington, Sarah Ferguson, Marlo Thomas, Heather Mills, Lilly Tartikoff, and Others to Be Honored with Redbook's Mothers & Shakers Awards Presented by Chevy TrailBlazer
Hillary Rodham Clinton to Address Guests in Keynote Speech Honoring Women Who Make Change Happen on Monday, September 10th, 2001, at Avery Fisher Hall
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 /PRNewswire/ -- On Monday, September 10, 2001, Redbook in conjunction with Chevy TrailBlazer will present its fourth annual Mothers & Shakers awards at Avery Fisher Hall.

This year's Mothers & Shakers recipients include: * Senator Hillary Rodham Clinton -- During the first year of her husband's presidency Hillary Clinton succeeded in focusing national attention on one of the most pressing questions of our time:  How do we guarantee adequate medical care for everyone?  Now the junior senator from New York State has continued the battle for equal access to medical care.  Her legislative initiatives include bills which would make more uninsured children eligible for Medicaid, give patients the right to sue their HMOs, and extend Medicare coverage to prescription drugs.

* Sarah Ferguson, Duchess of York -- Sarah Ferguson modeled her U.S. foundation for kids in desperate situations, Chances For Children, on her charity in England, Children in Crisis, which she founded when she witnessed huge numbers of children in Poland who were dying of environmentally-caused cancers.  Chances For Children has helped homeless kids as well as the victims of the bombing in Oklahoma City where it built a sheltered backyard play area for a little boy so badly burned he couldn't be out in the sun.  Children in Crisis has arranged to have thousands of tents delivered to refugees in Kosovo and has built schools in Sierra Leone for the orphans of parents who've died of AIDS.  As U.S. spokesperson for the American Heart Association and for Weight  Watchers International, The Duchess of York is a highly visible and vocal advocate for heart health and healthy weight.

* Heather Mills -- Mills, a former model in London, was being fitted for a new leg after her leg had been amputated as a result of a motorcycle accident when she discovered that old prosthetics were simply being discarded.  That prompted her to set up the Heather Mills Trust to provide prostheses, often recycled, for landmine victims around the world.  Today, with the help of her fiance, Sir Paul McCartney, Mills is a spokesperson for Adopt-A-Minefield, the nonprofit organization that clears landmines and raises awareness about the global landmine crisis.

The October issue of Redbook, on newsstands September 11, will prominently feature the honorees and their causes and will include a four-page "Shake Things Up" booklet, sponsored by Chevy TrailBlazer and produced in conjunction with America's Promise.  Included in the booklet is a guide to simple steps that busy Mothers & Shakers can take to get involved in their communities, and information about how nominations can be made for the "Chevy TrailBlazer

 Uncompromising Strength Volunteer Recognition Awards" Contest.  Redbook magazine, targeted to young married women, is published by Hearst Magazines, a unit of The Hearst Corporation and the world's largest publisher of monthly magazines, with 16 U.S. titles and 102 international editions distributed in more than 100 countries.  Of these, Hearst publishes nine monthly magazines in the United Kingdom through its wholly owned subsidiary, The National Magazine Company Limited.”

Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and Oscar Wilde Commemorated at the Langham, London
Many thanks to Roger Johnson of the Sherlock Holmes Society of London for the following notice:

A plaque will be unveiled at the Langham on March 19th, 2010. It reads:

“Oscar Wilde and Arthur Conan Doyle dined here with the publisher of Lippincott’s Magazine on 30 August 1889, a meeting that led to The Sign of Four & The Picture of Dorian Gray”

Both stories were published in Lippincott’s, a Philadelphia-based magazine, in 1890.

Also from Roger Johnson: There are plans to convert “Undershaw”, ACD’s home at Hindhead, into flats. Please go to for updated information and what you can do to prevent this.”

The Electric Telegraph Company was the world's first public telegraph company, founded in the United Kingdom in 1846 by Sir William Fothergill Cooke and John Lewis RicardoMP for Stoke-on-Trent.

At creation the company purchased all the patents Cooke and Wheatstone had obtained to date.[1] It merged with the International Telegraph Company in 1855 to become the Electric and International Telegraph Company.[2] C.F. Varley was chief engineer in the 1860s.

The company was nationalised by the British government in 1870[2] and British Telecom, the giant multi-national communications corporation based in over 170 countries worldwide today, is a direct descendant of Cooke's Electric Telegraph Company[1].”

John Jacob Astor III [1] (June 10, 1822 — February 22, 1890) was a financier, philanthropist, and a prominent member of the Astor family. He was the eldest son of real estate businessman William Backhouse Astor, Sr.(1792–1875) and Margaret Rebecca Armstrong (1800–1872), a nephew of John Jacob Astor, Jr. (1791–1869), and a grandson of fur-trader John Jacob Astor (1763–1848), Sarah Cox Todd (1761–1834), Senator John Armstrong, Jr. (1758–1843) and Alida Livingston (1761–1822) of the Livingston family. John Jacob III became the wealthiest member of the Astor family in his generation and the founder of the English branch of the Astor family.[2] His younger brother businessman William Backhouse Astor, Jr. (1829–1892) was the patriarch of the male line of American Astors. .. Astor studied at Columbia University and the University of Göttingen, following which he went to Harvard Law School. He practiced law for a year, to qualify for assisting in the management of his family's immense estate, one half of which later descended to him.[3] It was based on his paternal grandfather'sachieving a monopoly in the lucrative fur trade in the early nineteenth century.

During the American Civil War, Astor he served as a volunteer aide-de-camp to General George B. McClellan. For his services during the Peninsular Campaign, he was brevetted brigadier general of U.S. Volunteers. He regarded this period as the best of his life; he attended the reunions of the Loyal Legion with zeal.[4]

In business, Astor dabbled in railroad investment, but was outsmarted by Commodore Cornelius Vanderbilt (1794–1877) and forced to yield control of the original New York Central Railroad line (from Albany to Buffalo) to him. His principal business interest was the vast Astor Estate real estate holdings in New York City, which he managed profitably and parsimoniously.”

The Langham was built between 1863 and 1865 at a cost of £300,000. It was then the largest and most modern hotel in the city, featuring a hundred water closets, thirty-six bathrooms and the first hydraulic lifts in England. The opening ceremony on June 16 was performed by the Prince of Wales. After the original company was liquidated during an economic slump, new management acquired the hotel for little more than half what it had cost to build, and it soon became a commercial success. In 1867,[1] a former Union officer named James Sanderson was appointed general manager and the hotel developed an extensive American clientele, which included Mark Twain and the miserly multi-millionairess, Hetty Green. It was also patronised by the likes of Napoleon IIIOscar WildeAntonín Dvořák, and Arturo Toscanini. Electric light was installed in the entrance and courtyard at the exceptionally early date of 1879, and Arthur Conan Doyle set Sherlock Holmes stories such as A Scandal in Bohemia [cf. use of decoy] and The Sign of Four partly at the Langham.”

Sir Arthur Conan Doyle described how he was commissioned to write the story over a dinner with Joseph M. Stoddart, managing editor of Lippincott's Monthly Magazine, at the Langham Hotel in London on 30 August 1889. Stoddart wanted to produce an English version of Lippincott’s with a British editor and British contributors. The dinner was also attended by Oscar Wilde, who eventually contributed The Picture of Dorian Gray to the July 1890 issue. Doyle discussed what he called this "golden evening" in his 1924 autobiography Memories and Adventures.

The novel first appeared in the February 1890 edition of Lippincott's Monthly Magazine as The Sign of the Four (five-word title), appearing in both London andPhiladelphia. The British edition of the magazine originally sold for a shilling, and the American for 25 cents. Surviving copies are now worth several thousand dollars.

Over the following few months in the same year, the novel was then re-published in several regional British journals. These re-serialisations gave the title as The Sign of Four. The novel was published in book form in October 1890 by Spencer Blackett, again using the title The Sign of Four. The title of both the British and American editions of this first book edition omitted the second "the" of the original title.

Different editions over the years have varied between the two forms of the title, with most editions favouring the four-word form. The actual text in the novel nearly always uses "the Sign of the Four" (the five-word form) to describe the symbol in the story, although the four-word form is used twice by Jonathan Small in his narrative at the end of the story.

As with the first story, A Study in Scarlet, produced two years previously, The Sign of the Four was not particularly successful to start with. It was the short stories, published from 1891 onwards in Strand Magazine, that made household names of Sherlock Holmes and his creator.”

The curse of Cliveden
COMPARED with the headlines that the house has made in the past, this year’s have been trivial.
Published: Sat, September 10, 2011.
First it announced it was offering the world’s most expensive afternoon tea, at £550 for two. This included a £100 sandwich, some £4,000-a-gram Beluga caviar, gold-encrusted cakes, white truffles and tea harvested from 1,000-year-old plants, plus a glass of Dom Pérignon champagne.

Shortly afterwards its parent group, von Essen hotels, went belly-up with debts of £250million. Clearly they hadn’t been selling enough of those teas. This week it emerged that Cliveden, the glittering stately hometurned- hotel on a loop of the River Thames in Buckinghamshire, is poised to be sold to billionaire brothers Richard and Ian Livingstone. They are apparently also buying the Royal Crescent Hotel in Bath in a combined £57.5million deal.

If the purchase goes ahead, the secretive property tycoons will become the owners of a house that twice in the last century has been a byword for scandal. It was here that a group of Establishment insiders supposedly plotted to appease Hitler in the Thirties making its chatelaine, Nancy Astor, the most hated woman in Britain. And in the Sixties the Conservative secretary of state for war John Profumo encountered a naked Christine Keeler in the Cliveden swimming pool, precipitating a scandal that would bring down the government of Harold Macmillan. Even before that Cliveden had been dogged by misfortune. The present building is relatively new because each of its two predecessors burned down. And it was here in the mid-18th century that the heir to the British throne sustained a fatal blow during a cricket match. Let’s hope the Livingstones know what they are letting themselves in for.

A celebrated hostess, she packed Cliveden with influential guests such as Winston Churchill.

The place was born to be colourful. The first house on the site was built in 1666 by the 2nd Duke of Buckingham,a notorious rake who wanted somewhere to entertain his mistress, Anna, Countess of Shrewsbury. When the Duchess complained, she herself was thrown out. Anna was later said to have held the Duke’s horse during the duel in which he killed her husband.

A century later the estate was leased to Frederick, Prince of Wales,the oldest son of George II and the father of George III. It was during his tenure that the song Rule Britannia was first performed in public here. But in 1751 the Prince received a blow to the chest from a cricket ball while playing in the grounds. He died of the resulting infection at the age of 44. The house was then destroyed by fire in 1795, believed to have started when a servant knocked over a candle. It was rebuilt a quarter of a century later and sold to the Duke of Sutherland. But he had owned it only for a few months when it burned down again in 1849. This time decorators were blamed.

The Duke commissioned Charles Barry, best known as the architect of the Houses of Parliament, to build the present house. In 1868 it was sold to the Duke of Westminster and in 1893 the estate was bought by William Waldorf Astor, the richest man in America. He gave it to his son Waldorf on the occasion of his marriage to Nancy. Waldorf Astor was a politician who served as a minister in the Lloyd George government in the First World War. When he inherited his father’s title, as the second Viscount Astor, Nancy replaced him in Parliament becoming the first woman to take her seat in the Commons.

A celebrated hostess, she packed Cliveden with famous and influential guests such as Winston Churchill, TE Lawrence, Henry Ford, George Bernard Shaw and Charlie Chaplin. Also she regularly hosted a small unofficial group of close friends, including Lord Lothian, the future ambassador to Washington, and Geoffrey Dawson, editor of The Times, which was owned by the Astor family. These figures from the heart of the Establishment all believed that a strong Commonwealth and a united English-speaking world was the key to world peace and that confrontation with Germany should be avoided at all costs.

In 1937 it emerged that Lord Halifax – another of Nancy’s chums and soon to become foreign secretary – was preparing to offer Hitler a free hand in central Europe if he would guarantee to leave off Britain’s colonial territories. A Left-wing journalist called Claud Cockburn claimed that this deal had been worked out at Cliveden, which for years had “exercised so powerful an influence on the course of ‘British’ policy”.

The Cliveden set became instantly notorious with one cartoonist drawing Nancy, Lothian and Dawson dancing to a gramophone labelled “Nazi foreign policy”. It is now accepted by historians that there was no real conspiracy and if the “set” existed at all it wielded no significant influence. But Nancy was tailed by the press, denounced at Speaker’s Corner in Hyde Park and regularly accused in hate mail of sleeping with Hitler.

Lady Astor was actually rather a prude, which is more than can be said for her son, the third Viscount. Known to his friends as Bill Astor, he hosted a house party during the hottest weekend of 1961 at which Profumo first set eyes on the nude Keeler. She was visiting Stephen Ward, an osteopath with society connections who was also hosting a party in a cottage on the Cliveden estate. Profumo began an affair with Keeler, unaware that she was also sleeping with a “naval attaché” (ie, spy) at the Soviet embassy. In so doing the minister for war had laid himself open to blackmail at the height of the Cold War. He compounded this offence by lying about the affair in the Commons. When he was found out he was forced to resign as a minister and an MP. Meanwhile Ward was charged with living off the earnings of prostitution and committed suicide and the whole affair was credited with toppling the Macmillan government.

Lord Astor for his part had a footnote in the scandal. When he denied having an affair with Mandy Rice-Davies, another call girl who’d swum naked in his pool, she retorted: “Well he would, wouldn’t he?” The phrase entered the language for a while. Astor’s son, the 4th Viscount, is today an elected hereditary member of the House of Lords. Married to Samantha Cameron’s mother Annabel, he is the Prime Minister’s stepfather- in-law. But Cliveden has long since passed out of the Astor family. They gave the freehold to the National Trust which in turn leased the house to a hotel company in 1984.

One of the partners was Swedish businessman Johan Tham, the husband of actress Jenny Agutter. So for a decade or so Nancy Astor’s role as chatelaine of Cliveden passed to the star of The Railway Children and An American Werewolf In London.

In the late Nineties the lease of the hotel was sold again to a consortium led by Bill Gates. It seemed that Cliveden was once more destined to be owned by the richest man in the world. Gates had beaten off a rival bid involving pop star Michael Jackson and Sheikh Al-Waleed bin Talal, nephew of King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia, to take control of the place but he quickly tired of it and in 2002 the lease was sold to von Essen.

Run by a buccaneering West Country businessman called Andrew Davis, the company owned six hotel properties at that stage but it steadily acquired more and more prestigious sites. By the time it collapsed in April this year its portfolio consisted of 28 luxury country house hotels in Britain and France, including Lower Slaughter Manor in Gloucestershire and Ickworth, the former seat of the Marquess of Bristol, in Suffolk.

Davis is a controversial figure who at one stage appeared in a newspaper rich list one place above the Queen, with wealth estimated at £292 million. But his detractors say he is a fantasist who claimed to go to Gordonstoun, the experimental public school attended by Prince Charles, when he actually went to ordinary establishments in Surrey.

When the banks pulled the plug on his massive debt his luck had clearly run out. Had the curse of Cliveden finally caught up with him? Its new owners will be hoping that such sentiments are superstitious nonsense.”

Yours sincerely,

Field McConnell, United States Naval Academy, 1971; Forensic Economist; 30 year airline and 22 year military pilot; 23,000 hours of safety; Tel: 715 307 8222

David Hawkins Tel: 604 542-0891 Forensic Economist; former leader of oil-well blow-out teams; now sponsors Grand Juries in CSI Crime and Safety Investigation

1 comment:

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