Monday, March 10, 2014

#1877: Marine links MI-3 Mycroft List to Clinton Zigbee Interpol Passport, Serco Noble Boeing Bomb

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked a Mycroft assassination list, apparently drawn up by Nicholas Soames with the help of the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company, to Hillary Clinton’s backing for the Interpol passport service which allegedly allowed Zigbee agents hired by Serco director Maureen Baginski and Interpol Secretary General Ronald Noble, to place Wi-Fi triggered bombs on the Boeing 777-200 aircraft of Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370.

McConnell recognizes Mycroft Warrants as writs 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 on the contents of a body bag to conceal murder-for-hire, or, the placement 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 that Serco root companies extorted then Prince of Wales (later Edward VII) to issue Mycroft warrants to a telegraph-betting center in London’s Langham Hotel – now an alleged MI-3 pedophile honeypot used to recruit blackmailed guests and Zigbee assassins.

McConnell notes that while Serco’s pedophile blackmailers may have controlled hotel-based crime scenes and bookmaking frauds since 1888, MI-3 founder William “Intrepid” Stephenson made the first use of wireless photo transmissions to blackmail Langham habitués who may have included the late Winston Churchill – a compulsive gambler and the grandfather of the newly-appointed Serco CEO Rupert Soames and his BBC Mycroft role-playing brother, Nicholas.

McConnell claims that Nicholas Soames, former personal assistant to late and former chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield, had Hillary Clinton placed as a partner at Rose Law to broker the development of Serco patent pools for devices allegedly deployed by MI-3 Innholders in the Unabomb campaign (1979-1995) and Zigbee attacks of 9/11.

Real Time Location System based on Zigbee

McConnell believes that Privy Councillor Soames, a former UK Defence Minister under the Langham Hotel habitué John Major and a skilled practitioner of MI-3 Mycroft Qui tam frauds (cf. Serco tags, FAA Contract Towers, Skynet Wi-Fi, Waco hits), ordered Baginski and Noble to issue Interpol passports to the Zigbee agents who appear to have checked into MH370 with stolen passports.

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:
#1875: Marine Links BBC MI-3 Mycroft Soames to Serco Passport Tag, Malaysian Skynet Bomb

 

No Sign Of Malaysia Airline Wreckage Questions Over Stolen Passports

Real Time Location System based on Zigbee

MACC- INTERPOL is an ideal relationship.wmv


SHERLOCK - How He Faked His Death 

9/11 World Trade Center Attack - YouTube Banned this Video World Wide

“NeverVotedBush writes with news reported by CNN that a passenger manifest for the flight that went missing on its way from Malaysia to China indicates that "Twenty of the passengers aboard the flight work with Freescale Semiconductor, a [Zigbee development] company based in Austin, Texas. The company said that 12 of the employees are from Malaysia and eight are from China," and writes "Apparently, at least two passengers used stolen passports to board."”

Malaysia Airlines missing jet: Interpol probes more suspect passports
2 European passports were listed stolen, police agency chief frustrated database not checked
Thomson Reuters Posted: Mar 09, 2014 9:25 AM ET Last Updated: Mar 09, 2014 8:57 PM ET

 Interpol is investigating more suspect passports used to board a missing Malaysia Airlines flight, in addition to two European ones that were falsely used by unidentified passengers, the global police agency said on Sunday.


An Italian man and an Austrian man were falsely listed as passengers on Beijing-bound flight MH370, which disappeared after takeoff from Kuala Lumpur early on Saturday with 239 people aboard.

'This is a situation we had hoped never to see. For years Interpol has asked why should countries wait for a tragedy to put prudent security measures in place at borders and boarding gates.'- Secretary General Ronald Noble

Authorities later confirmed the two men — Austrian Christian Kozel and Italian Luigi Maraldi — were not on the plane, and their passports had been stolen in Thailand within the last two years.

An Interpol spokeswoman said a check of all documents used to board the plane had revealed more "suspect passports" that were being further investigated.

She was unable to give further information on the number of documents or the country they related to.

Interpol maintains a vast database of more than 40 million lost and stolen travel documents, and has long urged member countries to make greater use of it to stop people crossing borders on false papers. Few countries systematically do so, it said in a statement.
'Clearly of great concern'

The police organization confirmed that Kozel's and Maraldi's passports had both been added to the database after their theft in 2012 and 2013 respectively.

. (Lai Seng Sin/Associated Press)
A Malaysian police officer checks passengers' identification documents at Kuala Lumpur International Airport in Sepang, Malaysia, on Sunday

But it said no country had consulted the database to check either of them since the time they were stolen, so it was unclear how many times they might have been used to boardflights or cross borders.


"Whilst it is too soon to speculate about any connection between these stolen passports and the missing plane, it is clearly of great concern that any passenger was able to board an international flight using a stolen passport listed in Interpol's databases," Secretary General Ronald Noble said.

The database is currently available to law enforcement authorities but not to airlines, the spokeswoman said.

"This is a situation we had hoped never to see. For years Interpol has asked why should countries wait for a tragedy to put prudent security measures in place at borders and boarding gates," Noble said.

"If Malaysia Airways [sic] and all airlines worldwide were able to check the passport details of prospective passengers against Interpol's database, then we would not have to speculate whether stolen passports were used by terrorists to board MH 370," he added.

There is so far no indication that the plane's disappearance is linked to the two passengers falsely travelling under the European passports. Authorities are currently trying to establish their true identities.

The fate of the plane is not known, but an investigation is narrowing in on the possibility that it disintegrated in mid-flight, according to a senior source.

Despite years of pressure from Interpol, in 2013 passengers were able to board planes a billion times without their passports being screened against the agency's databases, the agency said.

With files from The Associated Press
© Thomson Reuters, 2014”

Proof of identity: INTERPOL, nations count on Dallas firm to fend off cybercrime
Cheryl Hall | November 6, 2011
Originally printed in The Dallas Morning News
Bill Conner runs a defense company whose customers are threatened by new forms of global attack every day.

The 52-year-old president and chief executive of Dallas-based Entrust Inc. sells software and technology to such marquee customers as Citibank, INTERPOL and the governments of the U.S., Canada, Britain and the Middle East in their battle against cybercrime, identity theft and terrorism.

When a U.S. passport is electronically read at an airport, Entrust’s embedded encryption assures immigration officials that the document is the real deal.

“We put a digital signature into the chip or the magnetic strip,” Conner says in his headquarters office in Three Lincoln Centre. “We encrypt and digitally sign all of the personal information that you provide so that it can’t be tampered with.”

The same is true for more than half of the passports issued by governments around the world.

Passports in six European countries and Malaysia have added biometric photos and fingerprints embedded by Entrust to foil counterfeiters. Saudi Arabia, Qatar and the United Arab Emirates use its encryption for their national identity cards, some with biometrics.

But the pièce de résistance is an all-in-one smart card developed for INTERPOL so that its [Zigbee] law enforcers can move seamlessly from one country to the next, get inside any of its worldwide facilities and securely hook up at even the most insecure public Internet kiosk or cafe. They’re the size of a credit card and cost about $10 apiece.
…..

INTERPOL interest

The journey has taken him to some pretty heady places. Shortly after 9/11, Conner spoke to a joint session of Congress about cybersecurity and terrorism. The following June, he stood before NATO in Norfolk, Va. His talk: “You’ve learned to fight on air, land and sea. The next front will be in cyber.”

Even INTERPOL had to be convinced of its vulnerability.

“The secretary general had his doubts about whether INTERPOL needed high-security cards,” Conner says, referring to his first encounters two years ago with INTERPOL chief Ron Noble. “So my guy took a suitcase in, cloned all their cards and walked through the facility in 30 minutes. Then we said, ‘We’ll show you how you can fix that.’”

Noble took Entrust up on its offer. In October 2010, Conner presented plans to INTERPOL’s general assembly at Doha, Qatar, where its 189 member countries approved the smart card plan. But Conner focused his mission during an earlier meeting at INTERPOL headquarters in Lyon, France.

“The guy who got up after me was the head of police for Dubai, where they’d just had the Hamas assassination. I’ve got on my little headphones and realize I’m not at a technology conference because he is giving a case study of the murder — video, dead guy in bed, everything.”

The hit team had traveled to Dubai on forged passports and had gotten into the room with a knocked-off hotel key.

“That’s when you realize this is serious stuff that we’re trying to do,” Conner says.
Noble says he enjoys working with Conner.

“A charismatic and dynamic individual, Bill is invested in the company and how they can help safeguard identities in a quickly evolving digital landscape,” Nobel says in an email. Their partnership resulted in “a multipurpose smart card credential that should serve as the blueprint for identity-based security strategies across the globe.”

Another important customer is the British government, which uses Entrust for passports and to prevent security breaches and cyber theft from government financial accounts.

“It’s the first government globally to admit they’re getting hacked and having government money stolen,” says Conner.

Sir Nigel Sheinwald, British ambassador to the United States, says his government’s collaboration with Conner and Entrust “has brought about innovative security initiatives that enhance the protection of British citizens.””

Ronald Kenneth Noble (born 1956, at Fort DixNew Jersey) is an American law enforcement officer, and the current Secretary General of INTERPOL.
Academic career[edit]

He is a 1979 graduate of the University of New Hampshire with a bachelor's degree in economics and business administration in the Whittemore School of Business and Economics and a 1982 graduate of Stanford Law School. Noble also is a tenured professor at the New York University School of Law, on leave of absence while serving at INTERPOL.
Law career[edit]

From 1993 until 1996 he was the Undersecretary for Enforcement of the United States Department of the Treasury, where he was in charge of the United States Secret Service, the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms, the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center, the Office of Foreign Assets Control, and the Financial Crimes Enforcement Network.[1] He was head of the Department's "Waco Administrative Review Team" which produced a report on the ATF's actions against the Branch Davidians leading to the Waco Siege.[2]

He was elected the first American Secretary General by the 69th INTERPOL General Assembly in RhodesGreece, in 2000, was unanimously re-elected to a second five-year term by the 74th INTERPOL General Assembly in BerlinGermany, in 2005 and was unanimously re-elected to a third five-year term by the 79th INTERPOL General Assembly in DohaQatar, in 2010. INTERPOL is the largest international police organization serving 188 countries with a current budget of $72.2 million for 2008.[3]

During his September 20, 2005 acceptance speech in Berlin, the re-elected Secretary General stated:

Less than one year after my confirmation, Al Qaeda terrorists used US soil and US targets to murder thousands of U.S. citizens and citizens from more than 70 of our member countries spread around the globe. OnSeptember 11, 2001, the entire world’s attention was finally drawn to the importance of the anti-terrorism fight. On that day, we as a world community were put on notice by Al Qaeda that our personal and national security could never again be taken for granted.

It does not matter where you were. It does not matter what you were doing. Each and every one of you can remember where you were when you first learned about or first saw images of the terrorist attacks on New York’s World Trade Center on the 11th of September 2001.

For INTERPOL, the 11th of September was a moment of reckoning. It was the time for us to decide what kind of international police organization we wanted INTERPOL to be. 

Although INTERPOL had been created over 80 years ago by police chiefs to provide operational police support internationally, something had happened to INTERPOL over the years. INTERPOL had become so slow, so unresponsive that in many police circles around the world INTERPOL was considered irrelevant to their day-to-day needs.

But, it was on September 11, 2001 that INTERPOL went operational and that we committed ourselves to working 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year to support our NCBs and police services. And it was on that day that we first began reaching out to you in times of crisis, rather than waiting for you to ask for help. One can say that INTERPOL was reborn on the 11th of September 2001.[4]

Under Secretary General Noble's leadership, INTERPOL developed the world's first global database of stolen or lost travel documents (i.e., passports) from more than 120 countries and the first global police communications system, called I-24/7 as part of its international screening process for terrorists and dangerous criminals.

He supervised the creation of the world's first international automated DNA database and another automated database aimed at fighting the sexual exploitation of children on the Internet.”

Aggreko boss quits to join outsourcing giant Serco
 Rupert Soames has resigned as chief executive of temporary power supplier Aggreko.

Soames, who has been with the Glasgow-based FTSE100 company since 2003, has agreed to take on the role of chief executive at troubled outsourcing giant, Serco.


Shares in Serco rose more than 10 per cent on the news, which shares in Aggreko dipped five per cent at the opening bell on Friday before recovering.
Aggreko said in statement to the stock market on Friday Soames had “tendered his resignation from the Group to enable him to take up a new role as CEO of Serco Group plc.

“He will leave Aggreko after the Annual General Meeting on 24 April 2014.”
Aggreko said its chief financial officer, Angus Cockburn, will take up the chief executive role on an interim basis and Carole Cran, currently group finance director, will take up the chief financial officer role in the interim.

Soames said: "I have loved every minute of my time with Aggreko.


“Our customers, the essential nature of our services and above all our people make it an outstanding company and I am proud to have played a part in its successful growth over the past 11 years.

“But there comes a time when all CEOs need to move on and now, with a new five year strategy in place and an exceptionally strong executive team running the business, that time has come.

“Aggreko is a great company with great people and I wish Angus and the team every success."

Aggreko group chairman, Ken Hanna, said: "Rupert has been an excellent CEO for Aggreko and the Group has achieved an enormous amount during his tenure.

“We will miss him but understand his desire to seek fresh challenges elsewhere.

“We are delighted that Angus has agreed to become interim CEO whilst we identify a permanent CEO, from strong internal and external candidates.

“Angus has the support of an extremely able interim CFO in Carole and an excellent management team, who will continue to drive the business forward.”

Soames, a grandson of Winston Churchill, will take up his new role at Serco in June.

Serco has been without a chief executive since October 2013 when Christopher Hyman stepped down last October before an investigation was launched into Serco's contract management and billing practices on UK Government contracts.

Last December Serco agreed to pay the government back £68.5 million for overcharging on a UK-wide contract to tag criminals after an investigation found Serco and G4S had billed for tagging people who were either dead or in prison.

Serco also recently agreed to pay £2 million of past profits in a separate prisoner escort contract for recording prisoners as delivered ready for court when they were not.

The company is currently under investigation by the Serious Fraud Office, along with G4S, in relation to overcharging on public sector contracts, which an investigation by PwC found went back to when the contracts were first awarded in 2005.

The revelations led to a freeze on bidding for lucrative Government contracts, although Serco said recently it had received a "positive assessment" of its corporate renewal plan from the Cabinet Office.

Soames, who joins Serco on a salary of £850,000, said: "I am aware that the company has experienced significant recent difficulties but the work that Serco does is important to the lives of millions of people and I believe that we can find a way through to a bright future.”

Serco chairman Alastair Lyons said: "Rupert Soames is a highly experienced FTSE 100 chief executive with a significant track record of success, leading a substantial and complex international support services business."”

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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