Sunday, February 9, 2014

#1844: Marine Links Mycroft MI-3 Langham War Room to Bishopsgate Bullingdon Chancellor Bomb

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked ‘Mycroft’ war rooms apparently operated out of the Langham Hotel since 1865 by agents of the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company, to the detonation of the Bishopsgate bomb in the City of London on Saturday 24 April 1993 and alleged betting conspiracies between Bullingdon Club alumnus David Cameron and former U.K. Chancellor and Rothschild banker, Norman Lamont.

McConnell claims Edward VII, then Prince of Wales and a Bullingdon alumnus, authorized a Serco root company – Electric Telegraph – to set up the Langham Hotel war room / telegraph office in 1865 from whence Mycroft pimps and telegraph boys began selling Playfair Cipher keys to supply early news of events to enrich Bullingdon insiders and their bookmakers.

McConnell claims that Mycrofts in Court of Chancery purchased the Langham in 1868 and fitted its war rooms with Marconi, RCA, BBC and Serco technologies in support of phony hit teams and crony bookmaking services for MI-3 Innholders staff or guests around the world.

BBC: The Day the Troubles Began (1/3)

McConnell also claims that Cameron and Lamont used Serco Langham BBC war rooms to leak news of Britain’s decision to withdraw from the European Exchange Rate Mechanism (ERM) on 16 September 1992 allowing Soros to short sterling and make over 1 billion GBP profit and kick back a ‘vig’ to Mycroft to finance the Bullingdon Bishopsgate Chancellor bomb in ‘93.

McConnell claims Serco director Maureen Baginski had Gareth Williams tracked and snuffed by Serco Wi-Fi Pride teams after he attended the Black Hat security conference in Las Vegas in July 2010 and was found to have hacked Mycroft – the MI-3 Innholders Imperial Betting Brain. 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 http://www.abeldanger.net/

Prequel 1: #1843: Marine Links Langham MI-3 Murder for Mycroft to Ladbroke 343 Twin Towers Bomb

The Bishopsgate bombing (1993) 


BBC Britains Secret Terror Force - Northern Ireland

Norman Lamont: The art of being a chancellor

Strange meeting - Sherlock – BBC

 Chilling Jimmy Savile Admission
 

The Bishopsgate bombing occurred on Saturday 24 April 1993, when the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) detonated an ANFO truck bomb on Bishopsgate, a major thoroughfare in London's financial district, the City of LondonA news photographer was killed in the explosion and 44 people were injured; the damage cost £350 million to repair. As a result of the bombing, which occurred just over a year after the bombing of the nearby Baltic Exchange, a "ring of steel" was implemented to protect the City, and many firms introduced disaster recovery plans in case of further attacks or similar disasters.”

“Martin Ingram is the pseudonym of an ex-British Army soldier who served in theIntelligence Corps and Force Research Unit (FRU). He has made a number of allegations about the conduct of the British Army, its operations in Northern Ireland via the FRU, and against figures in the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) andSinn Féin.  
… 

Whistleblowing and dirty tricks [edit] A number of intelligence operations in Northern Ireland have involved the spreading of disinformation and black propaganda, most infamous being "Clockwork Orange"- an operation involving both MI6 & MI5 agents. There have also been whistleblowers before. In the case of "Clockwork Orange" the operation was unmasked after revelations by Colin Wallace in the 1970s. There also existed an MI6 honeypot for active pedophiles at Kincora boy's home during the 1970s. The Kincora home was used to blackmail and subvert prominent establishment figures in Northern Ireland via surveillance.Allegations of dirty tricks also surfaced with MI6 agent Fred Holroydin the 1970s and 1980s who alleged that the truce talks with the IRA around the mid-1970s had been derailed deliberately by the British Intelligence services via a campaign Loyalist assassinations which they sponsored and controlled. With this track record in mind, it has been argued that Ingram is practicing disinformation. On the other hand the fact that he was arrested and injuncted and his case was taken up by human rights groups after his original Sunday Times allegations argues against this. He also gave evidence against the British army version of events and in favour of Martin McGuinness at the Bloody Sunday Tribunal.”

Possible betting conspiracy hits Australian Open
ESPN staff
A British man has been charged with illegal gambling from the stands of the Australian Open after supposedly attempting to beat delays in TV coverage using an electronic device stitched into his shorts.

Daniel Dobson, 22, has been accused of a practice known as "courtsiding", where information is relayed to gambling associates in real-time, rather than via television pictures that can take up to 10 seconds to be shown "live".

The charge against Dobson is "engaging in conduct that would corrupt a betting outcome", which came into force in the Australian state of Victoria last year and carries a maximum 10-year prison sentence. It is also an illegal practice in the UK under the 2005 Gambling Act.

Dobson has been bailed, and told to surrender his passport. His representative claims that Dobson was sending data to an international betting company to help them set odds as matches progressed.

The Daily Telegraph reports that there were 23 ejections from county cricket grounds in the UK last summer for courtsiding, while Wimbledon had two such incidents occur in 2011.”

In politics and economics, Black Wednesday refers to 16 September 1992 when the British Conservative government was forced to withdraw the pound sterling from the European Exchange Rate Mechanism (ERM) after they were unable to keep it above its agreed lower limit. George Soros, the most high profile of the currency market investors, made over 1 billion GBP[1] profit by short selling sterling. .. 

The UK's prime minister and cabinet members tried vehemently to prop up a sinking pound and withdrawal from the monetary system the country had joined two years prior was the last resort. Major raised interest rates to 10 percent and authorised the spending of billions of pounds worth of foreign currency reserves to buy up the sterling being frantically sold on the currency markets but the measures failed to prevent the pound falling lower than its minimum level in the ERM.

The Treasury took the decision to defend Sterling's position, believing that to devalue would be to promote inflation.[6] On 16 September the British government announced a rise in the base interest rate from an already high 10 to 12 percent in order to tempt speculators to buy pounds. Despite this and a promise later the same day to raise base rates again to 15 percent, dealers kept selling pounds, convinced that the government would not stick with its promise. By 7:00 that evening, Norman Lamont, then Chancellor, announced Britain would leave the ERM and rates would remain at the new level of 12 percent (however, on the next day interest rate was back on 10%). It was later revealed that the decision to withdraw had been agreed at an emergency meeting during the day between Norman Lamont, Prime Minister John Major, Foreign Secretary Douglas Hurd, President of the Board of Trade Michael Heseltine and Home Secretary Kenneth Clarke (the latter three all being strong pro-Europeans as well as senior Cabinet Ministers), and that the interest rate hike to 15 percent had only been a temporary measure to prevent a rout in the pound that afternoon.”

The David Cameron story
By Brian Wheeler
BBC News political reporter
They are not meant to make Conservative leaders like David Cameron any more
'Good time'

He has described his 12 O-levels as "not very good", but he gained three As at A-level, in history, history of art and economics with politics.

His biggest mention in the Eton school magazine came when he sprained his ankle dancing to bagpipes on a school trip to Rome.

Before going up to Oxford to study Philosophy, Politics and Economics he took a gap year, working initially for Sussex MP Tim Rathbone, before spending three months in Hong Kong, working for a shipping agent, and then returning by rail via the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe.

At Oxford, he avoided student politics because, according to one friend from the time, Steve Rathbone, "he wanted to have a good time".

He was captain of Brasenose college's tennis team and a member of the Bullingdon dining club, famed for its hard drinking and bad behaviour, an episode Mr Cameron has always refused to talk about.
TV job

He worked with David Davis on the team briefing John Major for Prime Minister's Questions, and also hooked up with George Osborne, who would go on to be shadow chancellor and his leadership campaign manager.

He was poached by then Chancellor Norman Lamont as a political adviser, and was at Mr Lamont's side throughout Black Wednesday, which saw the pound crash out of the European Exchange Rate Mechanism [and Soros make over 1 billion GBP in profit by shorting sterling].

By the early 1990s, Mr Cameron had decided he wanted to be an MP himself, but he also knew it was vital to gain experience outside of politics.

So after a brief spell as an adviser to then home secretary Michael Howard, he took a job in public relations with ITV television company Carlton.”

The Bullingdon Club is an exclusive society at Oxford University, noted for its grand banquets and boisterous rituals, such as 'trashing' of restaurants and college rooms.[1]

Founded perhaps as early as 1780, the Bullingdon was originally a sporting club, dedicated to cricket and horse-racing, although dinners gradually became its principal activity. Membership of the club is expensive, with tailor-made uniforms, regular gourmet hospitality and a tradition of on-the-spot payment for damage.[2] Its ostentatious display of wealth attracts much controversy, since many ex-members have moved up to high political posts. The university extends no official recognition to the club, and many local restaurants prefer not to host its events. But it remains a popular topic with the public, as shown by its regular featuring in fiction and drama, sometimes under its own name, and sometimes easily recognisable under another.
….
Notable members[edit]

Members of the Club have included:


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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