McConnell recognizes a Mycroft Warrant as a writ issued by a competent but blackmailed or extorted officer, usually a judge or magistrate, who permits an otherwise illegal act (such as the spoliation of evidence of spot fixing at crime-scene investigations, or, the omission of autopsies to conceal murder-for-hire, or, the positioning of blackmailed pedophiles in phony triage teams) and affords the person executing the writ protection from damages if the act is performed.
MI-3 = Kristine Marcy (sister) + Norman Inkster + Interpol + Intrepid (William Stephenson)
McConnell claims Serco root companies extorted Mycroft warrants from the Prince of Wales (later Edward VII) and set up a telegraph-betting call center in London’s Langham Hotel to blackmail pedophile Innholder guests in Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United States.
McConnell notes that whilst Serco’s pedophile blackmailers may have controlled hotel-based crime scenes and bookmaking frauds since 1888, the first use of wireless photo transmissions to blackmail Langham habitués was by MI-3 founder William “Intrepid” Stephenson whose possible victims include the late Winston Churchill – a compulsive gambler and the grandfather of the newly-appointed Serco CEO Rupert Soames and his Mycroft Qui tam brother Nicholas.
McConnell claims that Nicholas Soames became a skilled practitioner of MI-3 Mycroft Qui tam frauds (cf. Obamacare, FAA Contract Towers, Serco) while serving as personal assistant to the late U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield, a former chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee.
McConnell claims that Rupert asked brother Nicholas – a Privy Councillor and former UK Defence Minister under Langham habitué John Major – to issue Mycroft Warrants to Serco director Maureen Baginski who allegedly procured Aggreko-Skynet Wi-Fi tags for saboteurs to spot fix the live-broadcast timing of the Fukushima bomb in a BBC propaganda attack on the nuclear power industry.
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: #1870: Marine Links MI-3 Mycroft Qui Tam Soames to Serco Spot-Fixed Tags, Sandy Hook Body Bags
Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant Explosion
Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster began on 11 March 2011, reactor unit 4 was shut down and all fuel rods had been transferred to the spent fuel pool on an upper floor of the reactor building. On 15 March, an explosion damaged the fourth floor rooftop area of the unit 4 reactor; the source of the explosion is still unknown, although it is speculated to be due to hydrogen generation in the spent fuel pool. Japan's nuclear safety agency NISA reported two large holes in a wall of the outer building of unit 4 after the explosion. It was reported that water in the spent fuel pool might be boiling. Radiation inside the unit 4 control room prevented workers from staying there permanently. Visual inspection of the spent fuel pool of reactor 4 on 30 April showed that there was no significant visible damage to the fuel rods in the pool. Reactors 5 and 6 were also shut down when the earthquake struck although, unlike reactor 4, they were still fueled. The reactors have been closely monitored, as cooling processes were not functioning well.”
“The Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster (福島第一原子力発電所事故 Fukushima Daiichi ( pronunciation) genshiryoku hatsudensho jiko?) was a catastrophic failure at the Fukushima I Nuclear Power Plant on 11 March 2011, resulting in a meltdown of three of the plant's six nuclear reactors.  The failure occurred when the plant was hit by the tsunami triggered by the Tōhoku earthquake; the plant began releasing substantial amounts of radioactive materials beginning on 12 March, becoming the largest nuclear incident since the 1986 Chernobyl disaster and the second (with Chernobyl) to measure Level 7 on the International Nuclear Event Scale, initially releasing an estimated 10-30% of the earlier incident's radiation. In August 2013, it was stated that the massive amount of radioactive water is among the most pressing problems that are affecting the cleanup process, which is expected to take decades. There have been continued spills of contaminated water at the plant, and some into the sea. Plant workers are trying to lower the leaks using measures such as building chemical underground walls, but they have not improved substantially.”
“4 April 2011 Aggreko wins Japan temporary power supply contract
Glasgow-based temporary power firm Aggreko has won a contract to supply power to areas of Japan worst hit by the earthquake and tsunami.
The deal with Japanese power firm Tepco is not finalised, but Aggreko has already started to send equipment.
The company is shipping out diesel and gas-fired generators that will deliver 200MW of power to the Tokyo bay area for at least a year from June.
The stricken Fukushima Daiichi nuclear reactors produced 460-1,100MW each.
"Within a few days of the disaster, Aggreko entered into discussions with Tepko to bring additional power to the grid," said Rupert Soames, chief executive of Aggreko.
"Aggreko is pleased it is able to be of assistance to the country at this very difficult time." The company's shares closed 5.3% higher in London on Monday, following the announcement.
Aggreko employs more than 4,000 people operating from 148 locations.”
“Aggreko boss Rupert Soames asked for Serco job
Grandson of Sir Winston Churchill adds £250m to Serco's market value after calling headhunters to put himself forward for new job
Rupert Soames, the Aggreko boss who has been poached by Serco to become its new chief executive, personally phoned the outsourcing group’s headhunters to put himself forward for the job.
The grandson of Sir Winston Churchill, who in an 11-year stint at power supplier Aggreko oversaw a twelvefold increase in the group’s market value, called headhunter Zygos to express his interest in running the troubled outsourcing firm.
Mr Soames’s looming arrival in June on a basic salary of £850,000 a year added almost £250m to Serco’s value yesterday, with the shares jumping 12pc to close 49.7 higher at 460.5p. Aggreko shares dived 70p to £15.60, valuing the FTSE-100 group at £4.2bn – still twice as much as the company Mr Soames is joining.
Mr Soames said it had been “an extremely difficult decision for me to leave Aggreko”, but refused to comment on who made the first approach over his new job. He emphasised that he had not been put off by what he termed the “significant recent difficulties” at Serco.
The outsourcing group, which runs the Docklands Light Railway and maintains the ballistic missile early warning system at RAF Fylingdales, has been seeking a new chief executive since Chris Hyman quit last October at the height of the criminal tagging scandal.
The company, alongside rival G4S, is embroiled in a Serious Fraud Office investigation into possible criminal conduct after overcharging for tagging offenders who were back in prison, overseas or dead. It paid £68.5m in December to settle with the Ministry of Justice and has been forced to undertake a “corporate renewal programme” before being allowed to bid again for central government contracts – a state of affairs exacerbated by two profits warnings in three months, the latest in January. Mr Soames said: “I am approaching 54 and I reckon I have one more big job in me.”
Despite having “loved every minute of my time with Aggreko”, he added with trademark colour: “CEOs are a bit like uranium. They have a definite half-life and if they stay around too long they can decay into something quite toxic.”
Alastair Lyons, Serco chairman, said Mr Soames “ticked all the boxes”, including a “proven track record in business services”, FTSE-100 company and international experience and “developed leadership skills” for a 120,000-strong group.
Noting Mr Soames was “direct to deal with”, Mr Lyons added: "He has always followed Serco from afar and has a strong belief in public service, which given his heritage is not entirely surprising. There are some similarities between Serco and Aggreko in that they both deliver mission-critical services.”
The future role of acting chief executive Ed Casey is unclear but Mr Lyons said he and Mr Soames would work that out together.
Mr Soames said he was “interested in businesses that have had issues you can recover from”, noting that those that had been through “a terrible fright” can come back “much stronger”. He added that Serco was also “on the right side of history”, given the growing trend for outsourcing.
Dave Greenall, an analyst at RBC Capital Markets, said one of Mr Soames’s biggest assets was his “political aura. He’s very palatable from a UK Government perspective.” He added, however: “It’s a very tough job, with about 15pc of the revenue base company up for re-bid.”
His departure leaves Aggreko searching for a new boss. Chairman Ken Hanna said Mr Soames was leaving “a bit earlier than expected” – but that he had already started reviewing potential internal successors with headhunter Russell Reynolds. That process will now be widened to an external search as well. One internal candidate is finance chief Angus Cockburn who is becoming interim ceo. Mr Hanna said Mr Soame’s particular forte was “his people skills”, adding that his legacy was “moving Aggreko from a series of local depots around the world providing emergency power on short-term rental to becoming a provider of international power projects” in places including Angola, Panama and Bangladesh.
The Eton and Oxford-educated Mr Soames, who has attributed his third-class degree to too much time DJ’ing at London’s Annabel’s nightclub, can earn an annual bonus of up to 150pc of his salary. He will also be entitled to shares worth up to 200pc of his salary or £1.7m, depending on performance, and a further award of up to £1.28m shares to replace Aggreko bonuses he is forfeiting.”
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