Monday, February 3, 2014

#1838: Marine Links Serco MI-3 Pedophile Onion Router to Sherlock Mycroft Boston Bomb

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco’s alleged use of onion-router patent pool devices to conceal communications with blackmailing pedophiles in the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company to BBC script kiddie roles of a Sherlock Holmes and his brother Mycroft in the Boston Marathon bombing of April 15, 2013.

McConnell claims that for decades, Serco and root companies: The Electric Telegraph Company; Marconi and RCA GB (1928), have been equipping staff at the MI-3 Innholders’ Langham and Sherlock Holmes hotels in London with encryption keys to a pedophile blackmail racket which allowed Serco to place extorted BBC script kiddies in Boston and relay Onion Router trigger signals to bombs falsely attributed to Dzhokhar Tsarnaev and his late older brother Tamerlan.

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

Prequel 2: #1836: Marine Links MI-3 Langham to BBC Sherlock, Serco Con-Air Marcy Triggers and Baginski Murrah Boston Bombs

"Sherlock" trailer

BBC Panorama Hit Piece Attempts to Connect Boston Bombing Patsies to 9/11 Truth

Dzhokhar Anzorovich "Jahar" Tsarnaev (/ˌˈxɑr ˌtsɑrˈn.ɛf/joh-khar tsahr-ny-ef; born July 22, 1993) and Tamerlan Anzorovich Tsarnaev (/ˌtæmərˈlɑːn/ta-mər-lahn; October 21, 1986 – April 19, 2013)[note 1] are two brothers suspected of perpetrating the April 15, 2013, Boston Marathon bombings.[1][2][3] The bombings killed three people and reportedly injured as many as 264 others.[4]

Shortly after the Federal Bureau of Investigation declared them suspects in the bombings and released images of them, the Tsarnaev brothers allegedly killed an MIT police officercarjacked an SUV, and engaged in a shootout with the police in the Boston suburb of Watertown, during which Tamerlan was killed and an MBTA police officer was critically injured (the latter by what may have been friendly fire[5]). Dzhokhar was injured but escaped, and an unprecedented manhunt ensued, with thousands of police searching a 20-block area of Watertown. On the evening ofApril 19, the heavily wounded Dzhokhar was found unarmed hiding in a boat on a trailer in Watertown just outside the police perimeter, arrested, and taken to a hospital. It was later reported that he was persuaded to surrender when the FBI negotiators mentioned a public plea from his former wrestling coach.[6]

While still confined to a hospital bed, Dzhokhar was charged on April 22 with using and conspiring to use a weapon of mass destruction resulting in death and with malicious destruction of property resulting in death.[7][8][9] He could face the death penalty if convicted.[10][11] Dzhokhar allegedly later admitted during questioning that they next intended to detonate explosives in Times Square in New York City and that they were jihadists who perpetrated the bombings on their own to defend Islam from attack.[citation needed] Dzhokhar reportedly also admitted to authorities that he and his brother were radicalized, at least in part, by watching Anwar al-Awlaki lectures.[12] ABC reported on April 23, 2013, that authorities linked Tamerlan to an unsolved triple homicide in nearby Waltham that took place around the 10th anniversary of the September 11 attacks.

Born seven years apart in different republics of the former Soviet Union, the brothers are half Chechen and half Avar.[13]They immigrated to the United States as refugees in 2002. Tamerlan was an aspiring boxer who authorities believe had recently become a follower of radical Islam. Dzhokhar was a student at University of Massachusetts Dartmouth who became a naturalized U.S. citizen on September 11, 2012, seven months before the bombings.”
For Boston bombing victims, death penalty decision a 'step forward'
By Catherine E. Shoichet, CNN
updated 10:41 PM EST, Thu January 30, 2014
 (CNN) -- Federal prosecutors say they'll seek the death penalty against Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, arguing that he acted in "an especially heinous, cruel and depraved manner" and lacks remorse.

The highly anticipated announcement Thursday means that when the case against Tsarnaev goes to trial, jurors will not only weigh whether he's guilty, but also whether he deserves to die.

For Liz Norden, it's one small step forward.

Her sons, JP and Paul, each lost a leg in the bombings, which killed three people and injured more than 250 at the April 15 race.

"I just am relieved that it's going forward in the right direction, one step forward in the recovery process, just that the option is out there on the table for the jurors, if that's the way it goes," she told CNN's The Situation Room.

Whenever the case goes to trial, Norden said she plans to attend every day.

"It's important to me. I'm trying to make sense of what happened that day. My boys went to watch a friend run the marathon, and one came home 46 days later. The other one, 32 days later. And their lives are forever changed," she told CNN's Wolf Blitzer. "So I want to try and find out, somehow, to make some sense of how somebody could do this to all these innocent people."
Attorney general: Harm caused was factor.

Authorities allege Tsarnaev, a Chechnya-born American, and his brother Tamerlan planted two homemade bombs near the finish line of the marathon, then killed a Massachusetts Institute of Technology police officer three days later.

The attacks triggered the massive manhunt that led to Tsarnaev's capture. Police shot and killed Tamerlan Tsarnaev during the manhunt.

"The nature of the conduct at issue and the resultant harm compel this decision," U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder said in a statement released by the Justice Department Thursday announcing that prosecutors would pursue the death penalty in the case.

After Holder made his decision, prosecutors filed a notice listing factors that they argue justify a death sentence in the case. Among them: The attack killed multiple people, involved substantial planning and premeditation and involved betrayal of the United States, prosecutors said.

Dzhokhar Tsarnaev is charged with 30 federal counts stemming from the attack. He has pleaded not guilty to all charges.

The decision announced Thursday is no surprise, CNN senior legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin said.

"This is a case, that, if you believe in the death penalty, seems to cry out for the death penalty, even though the defendant is only 19 years old, and potentially the junior partner to his late brother," Toobin said.

But that doesn't mean it's an open-and-shut case.

"One of the most interesting, difficult, strategic decisions the defense faces," Toobin said, is whether to push for a change of venue for the trial.

"Boston was obviously deeply traumatized by this incident. And the jury pool is Boston, if the case remains where it is. But Boston is also probably the most liberal city in the country. Death penalty opposition there is higher than anywhere else," Toobin said. "So does the defense go somewhere else, where people don't have the immediate association with the crime? Or do they go somewhere that might not oppose the death penalty in the same numbers?"

Massachusetts abolished the death penalty three decades ago, but prosecutors can seek the death penalty against Tsarnaev because federal law allows for the penalty in certain circumstances.

Despite Holder's decision to authorize the death penalty in the Tsarnaev case, prosecutors still could reach a plea deal for a lesser sentence with his attorneys, who include death penalty lawyer Judy Clarke.

Survivor speaks out
Federal officials weighed a number of factors before they announced their decision, including the opinions of victims of the deadly attack.

Survivors were asked to fill out a questionnaire about what they thought about the death penalty.

Marc Fucarile, who lost a leg in the bombing, said he has no doubt about where he stands: Tsarnaev deserves to die.

"I prefer the death penalty, because I prefer that people know that if you terrorize our country, you're going to be put to death," he told CNN affiliate WCVB. "And I strongly believe that's how it should be."

Life since the bombing hasn't been easy, he said.

"This is almost kind of too easy for him (Tsarnaev)," Fucarile told WCVB. "I still haven't walked for more than day in a prosthetic, and it's almost a year later. ...

Life's good, you know. It's going to get better, but it's going to be a road, and it's going to be a long road for the rest of our lives."

In a statement Thursday, Gov. Deval Patrick urged the state's residents to stay strong.

"One way or another, based on the evidence, Tsarnaev will die in prison. In each milestone of the case -- today's announcement, the trial and every other significant step in the justice process -- the people hurt by the Marathon bombings and the rest of us so shocked by it will relive that tragedy," he said. "The best we can do is remind each other that we are a stronger Commonwealth than ever, and that nothing can break that spirit."

Victims' mom: 'It shouldn't have happened'
Tsarnaev's attorney did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Reached before federal authorities announced their decision to seek the death penalty, Zubeidat Tsarnaev, the suspect's mother, did not comment on the specifics of the case.

"We are, you know, sickened about our child. ... We have nothing in our heads or in our hearts, so what should I say? We are just really sick," she told CNN's Nick Paton Walsh in a telephone interview.

"The only thing I want to say," she said, "is I want the whole world to hear that I love my son, my precious Dzhokhar. That's it."

Thousands of miles away, another mother -- Norden -- said her love for her own sons makes her want to learn more about Dzhokhar Tsarnaev during the trial, to try to understand why the deadly attacks occurred.

"I watch my sons, and it's sad. Their lives have changed, and they're OK with it. They've learned to accept it. But I can't," she said, her voice cracking. "You know, those are my kids, and they went to watch a marathon on the streets of Boston, and it shouldn't have happened."

CNN's Evan Perez, Susan Candiotti, Chuck Johnston, Dave Stewart and Jason Hanna contributed to this report.”

“The REAL warring family pair who inspired Mycroft and Sherlock: How Holmes's feud with his scheming sibling is based on the troubled past of the creator's own brother
Mark Gatiss based relationship between Holmes brothers on himself
Gatiss writes, produces and plays Mycroft on the BBC success show

PUBLISHED: 23:36 GMT, 16 January 2014 | UPDATED: 07:30 GMT, 17 January 2014
The most corrosive love-hate relationship between two brothers since Cain and Abel had nine million TV viewers on the edge. 

The rivalry between the Holmes boys reached new intensities last Sunday, as Sherlock drugged his older brother Mycroft to steal a laptop full of government secrets — and was ordered to go on a suicide mission as punishment.

If the dynamic between the siblings took a more central role than ever, then that was no accident. For as Steven Moffat, who co-produces the show, says: ‘Mycroft is a very complex character. Somehow, he’s the key to Sherlock.’

How true — and in more ways than one. For ‘Mycroft’ read ‘Mark Gatiss’, the 47-year-old actor who plays him. Here is the man who is key to understanding the whole Sherlock revival.

For what many casual fans do not realise is that in addition to starring in the series, Gatiss is also its co-creator and chief scriptwriter.


To have created, written and starred in the most succesful BBC drama series for years would be a remarkable enough, but that is by no means Gatiss’s only claim to fame. Indeed, last year saw him become one of the most successful actor-writers of his generation.

In addition to Sherlock, he was heavily involved in the 50th anniversary celebrations for Doctor Who. Having written for the show ever since its revival under scriptwriter Russell T. Davies, Gatiss penned An Adventure In Space And Time — a drama about the Doctor’s early days at the BBC — as well as two new episodes of the latest series.

He adapted and directed an M. R. James ghost story, which was a highlight of BBC2’s Christmas Day schedule, as well as writing and presenting a documentary about the author.

An episode of Poirot’s final series similarly came from his pen. Oh, and all the while he has been starring in a sell-out production of Shakespeare’s Corialanus at the Donmar Warehouse — the latest in a line of classical theatre roles.

That he has also written three novels, based around the adventures of a detective called Lucifer Box, is almost surplus to requirements.

Small wonder, then, that one broadsheet newspaper this week used one of its editorial leader columns to declare Gatiss ‘a national treasure’.

Such popular acclaim might never have come his way had it not been for a passing comment made on a train journey from Cardiff to London in 2009, when Gatiss was travelling with Steven Moffat, his long-term collaborator on Doctor Who.

Gatiss remarked on the coincidence that in 1881, when the first Sherlock Holmes story appeared, Dr John Watson was a war veteran who had been wounded in Afghanistan. Nearly 130 years later, the British Army was fighting in the same distant outpost: perhaps, he mused, a modern-day Watson was there.

Inspiration struck both men. ‘It was a lightbulb moment,’ Gatiss says.

What followed was the most critically lauded TV show in years, and one which saw the affectionate loathing between Sherlock and Mycroft develop to a new intensity.

In one telling scene at the start of the latest series, Mycroft picked up a large white teapot and announced: ‘I’ll be mother.’ To which Holmes retorted: ‘And there is a whole childhood in a nutshell.’

Such psychologically laden lines have prompted some to suspect that Gatiss has commandeered one of literature’s best-loved heroes for some personal family therapy. For Gatiss’s own childhood was marked by a complex relationship with his parents and a bitter rivalry with his own older brother, all set against a truly gothic backdrop that was to inspire his lifelong fascination with the macabre.

When Gatiss was born in Sedgefield, County Durham, in 1966, his brother Phillip was three years old. They grew up in the village of School Aycliffe, north of Darlington, where their father was a mining engineer.

As the pits closed, his father joined his mother working at the psychiatric hospital opposite their home.

The hospital, once known as Aycliffe Colony for the Mentally Defective, became Mark’s second home. He and Phillip used the swimming pool there, had their haircuts done by staff, and watched films in the hospital’s cramped cinema.

One of Gatiss’s earliest memories is of seeing Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, surrounded by people whose illness had left deep marks on their faces.

‘I was almost as frightened of the people sitting around me as of the Child Catcher [the film’s villain],’ he recalls. ‘The faces and personalities were true northern Gothic.’

He acknowledges that it also explains his adult obsession with monsters, demons and derelict buildings: ‘It definitely left its mark. I’ve always liked the macabre.

‘I was always drawn to the supernatural, anything odd. I liked “stepping out of the sunshine”.’

To the young Gatiss, his father was a forbidding figure. ‘I realise now that was mainly because he worked so hard. He wasn’t unkind, but he was a presence. When our mum said, “Wait till your father gets home”, it definitely worked.’

But it was his relationship with his brother that left the most lasting scars. The boys detested each other and fought frequently. Though they would stick up for each other in playground scraps, at home, Phillip would punch and bully his little brother.

‘We only stopped hating each other recently,’ Gatiss says. ‘We never had anything in common. He was painfully shy and found his expression in lashing out at people.’

Gatiss, meanwhile, found another escape: the stage. During his first year of drama college, he met Reece Shearsmith, Steve Pemberton and Jeremy Dyson. The four began writing and performing a ghoulish sketch show called The League Of Gentlemen.

It developed into a radio sitcom about the inhabitants of a morbidly gruesome village on the remote Yorkshire Moors, a backwater called Royston Vasey. The motto on the village signposts promised ‘You’ll Never Leave’, and the population of serial killers, psychopaths, cannibals and lunatics made sure of that.

After the show won the Perrier comedy award at the Edinburgh Fringe in 1997, it transferred to BBC2 TV.

All the actors played multiple roles, often in drag. Gatiss’s best characters included Hilary Briss, the butcher who kept cuts of human flesh for special customers; Iris, the cleaner with a disgustingly lurid lovelife; and Val, the obedient housewife whose husband is obsessed with bodily functions.

Such dark humour would hardly make Gatiss the natural choice to pen the revival of a children’s classic. But having been obsessed by Doctor Who as a child, he had supplemented his wages as an actor in the early 90s by writing four Doctor Who novels.

When the show was revived for TV by producers Russell T. Davies and Steven Moffat, Gatiss was the first writer they hired. His first episode featured Simon Callow as Charles Dickens, starting a pattern that has seen Gatiss cast actors that he admired in his youth as stars for his projects.

The credits for his Christmas Day dramatisation of M.R. James’s spine-chilling story The Tractate Middoth read like a geek’s dream dinner party: there was Eleanor Bron, who starred with The Beatles in Help!; former Doctor Who assistant Louise Jameson; Una Stubbs from Til Death Us Do Part, and Roy Barraclough, the former Coronation Street actor who did a famous drag double act called Cissy and Ada with comedian Les Dawson.

Murder and mystery have been a recurring theme: Midsomer Murders, Inspector George Gently, Poirot, Marple, Jekyll… Gatiss has been involved with them all, as writer or actor.

His fascination with Victoriana and Dickensian horror spills over into real life. At the Islington house he shares with his civil partner, actor Ian Hallard, he constructed a mad scientist’s laboratory in the cellar, complete with blood-red walls, yards of glass tubes with coloured liquids bubbling over bunsen burners, and a stuffed cat.

He met Hallard, who is eight years his junior, online. He claims it is the younger man’s pristine spelling and grammar that attracted him. They were married in 2008 at the Middle Temple in the City of London.

Gatiss says he always knew that he was gay, though he had a girlfriend as a teenager, and that he accepted his real sexuality after a single afternoon of self-doubt.

‘I don’t think I was ever “in” with my friends,’ he says.

Coming out to his parents was, however, much harder.

It was only after leaving home that he plucked up the confidence to tell his mother the truth. She begged him to say nothing to his father, and promised she would break the news herself.

A year later, Gatiss realised they had dealt with the problem by denying it to themselves, and he had to go through the ordeal of coming out all over again. That taught him, he says, never to put off difficult emotional decisions.

Gatiss’s open homosexuality has led some to detect a gay frisson between his characterisation of Holmes and Watson. It’s a running joke that Inspector Lestrade and his colleagues regard 221b Baker Street as a gay love nest, and in the latest series landlady Mrs Hudson was incredulous at Watson’s protestations that he was getting engaged … ‘to a woman’.

Purists have balked at such liberties with Conan Doyle’s creation, but they are part and parcel of Gatiss’s creativity. Homosexual undercurrents, vicious sibling rivalry, gothic shadows: these are the ingredients of his adolescence which today underpin his adult success.

His next role — as a banker called Tycho Nestoris in the U.S. drama Game Of Thrones — has helped heal the rivalry with his brother.

After decades of animosity, the two are back in contact and Gatiss says Phillip, now a postman, was ‘so excited’ to hear Mark has a part in the show that he loves.

It is a remarkable rapprochement. But then, as fans of Sherlock will know, even Mycroft has moments when his little brother makes him proud.” This website comprises the site formerly hosted at the Center for High Assurance Computer Systems of the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory. It primarily covers the work done at NRL during the first decade of onion routing and reflects the site roughly as it existed circa 2005. As a historical site it may contain dead external links and other signs of age.

The Onion Routing program is made up of projects researching, designing, building, and analyzing anonymous communications systems. The focus is on practical systems for low-latency Internet-based connections that resist traffic analysis, eavesdropping, and other attacks both by outsiders (e.g. Internet routers) and insiders (Onion Routing servers themselves). Onion Routing prevents the transport medium from knowing who is communicating with whom -- the network knows only that communication is taking place. In addition, the content of the communication is hidden from eavesdroppers up to the point where the traffic leaves the OR network.

Tor: Generation 2 Onion Routing

The latest Onion Routing system is freely available and runs on most common operating systems. There is a Tor network of several hundred nodes, processing traffic from hundreds of thousands of unknown users. (The protection afforded by the system makes it difficult to determine the number of users or application connections.) Exact current and historical number of Tor nodes and global traffic volume processed are graphically depicted here. The code and documentation is available under a free license. Check out the Tor site for more details and instructions for running Tor.

The protection of Onion Routing is independent of whether the identity of the initiator of a connection (the sender) is hidden from the responder of the connection, or vice versa. The sender and receiver may wish to identify and even authenticate to each other, but do not wish others to know that they are communicating. The sender may wish to be hidden from the responder. There are many ways that a web server can deduce the identity of a client who visits it; several test sites can be used to demonstrate this. A filtering proxy can be used to reduce the threat of identifying information from a client reaching a server. Onion Routing currently makes use of the Privoxy filter for this purpose.”

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

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