Tuesday, May 6, 2014

#1952: Marine Links Serco Sewol GPS to Churchill Grandson Stealth, CNN Wag the Red Switch Dog

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco director Maureen Baginski’s apparent use of phony GPS signals to put the MV Sewol ferry into a fatal turn, to the Crossed Keys Stealth saboteurs who were allegedly hired by Churchill grandsons Nicholas and Rupert Soames to spin CNN Wag the Dog stories so that captains of ships such as Costa Concordia or pilots of planes such as MH Flight 370 can get blamed in the media even as they fall victims to man-in-the-middle attacks on the Red Switch Network.

McConnell alleges that Serco – fined in the U.K. for the fraudulent tagging of Crossed Keys prisoners – was hacking the Red Switch Network in 1994 to help CNN generate its Wag the Dog stories while Baginski was serving as Intelligence Director of the National Security Agency (NSA) and Nicholas Soames was serving as the Minister of Defence in the U.K. Government of John Major.

Prequel 1:
#1950: Marine Links Serco’s FAA 370 Sim-Track Trap to MI-3 Sheraton Child-Porn Tapes 



Parents try to heal after South Korea ferry disaster

Captain of first ship to Sewol ferry knew it was sinking [2:27 “The ship’s tracking system, the automatic identification system, was turned off”] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Zr5w-WuHZmw

How the cruise ship, Costa Concordia went down

The sinking of the MV Sewol (Korean: 세월호 침몰 사고; Hanja: 世越號沉沒事故)[5] occurred on 16 April 2014 en route to Jeju from Incheon. The South Korean ferry capsized while carrying 476 people, mostly secondary school students from Danwon High School (Ansan City).[6] The 6,825-ton vessel sent a distress signal from about 2.7 kilometres (1.7 mi) off Gwanmaedo Island at 08:58 Korea Standard Time (23:58 UTC, 15 April 2014).

Direct cause[edit] As of 17 April, the ROK Coast Guard has concluded that an "unreasonably sudden turn" to the right,[25] made between 8:48 and 8:49 am KST,[26] was the cause of the capsizing.[25] According to the Coast Guard, the sudden turn caused the cargo to shift to the left, causing the ship to experience an incline and to eventually become unmanageable for the crew.[25] The existence of the sudden turn has been confirmed by the analysis of the ship's Automatic Identification System data.[52] The crew of the ferry has agreed that the main cause was the sudden turn.[53] Experts such as Lee Sang-yun (Korean: 이상윤), a professor and head of the environment/maritime technology institute of the Pukyong National University has also agreed.[54]”

By Ralph Ellis, KJ Kwon and Greg Botelho CNN
South Korean president criticizes ferry crew
62 now reported dead
UPDATED 2:24 AM CDT Apr 20, 2014
Ferry accident survivor recounts escape
SHOW TRANSCRIPT

JINDO, South Korea (CNN) —The actions of the captain and crew of the sunken ferry Sewol "are akin to murder," South Korean President Park Geun-hye said Monday.

VIDEOS
Captain of first ship to reach...
Passing fisherman saved several ferry...
Search for South Korea ferry suspended
South Korean divers still hope to...
S. Korean president: Actions of crew...
Ferry accident survivor recounts escape
A look inside the sinking S. Korea ferry
South Korea ferry passengers tell...
Students sent heartbreaking texts as...
Nearly 300 missing after S. Korean...

MEDIA GALLERIES
Hundreds dead after South Korean... 
Deadliest disasters at sea

STORIES
Back at school, S. Korean teens grieve
Ferry disaster: Yellow ribbons...
Conversation between ferry, traffic... 

 Her comments come after a radio transcript released a day earlier suggested that passengers aboard the doomed South Korean ferry couldn't reach lifeboats to escape because the ship tilted so quickly that it left many of them unable to move.

"Please notify the coast guard. Our ship is in danger. The ship is rolling right now," a crew member on the ship first tells authorities in a dramatic conversation that took place while the Sewol ferry was sinking last week.

An unidentified crew member on the Sewol talked to two different Vessel Traffic Service centers as the ship sank Wednesday morning, the transcript revealed. Someone on the ship contacted the traffic service in Jeju -- the ferry's destination -- at 8:55 a.m. and communicated with it before the conversation switched to Jindo VTS, which was closer, about 11 minutes later.

"The ship rolled over a lot right now. Cannot move. Please come quickly," the crew member says a minute after initial contact.

At one point Jeju advises the crew to get people into life vests. 

"It is hard for people to move," Sewol replies.

After the conversation switches to the traffic service in Jindo, the Sewol crew member says several times that the ship is leaning too much for passengers to move. 

Sewol: "Our ship is listing and may capsize."

Jindo VTS: "How are the passengers doing? ..."

Sewol: "It's too listed that they are not able to move."

A short time later, another exchange takes place:

Jindo VTS: "Are the passengers able to escape?"

Sewol: "The ship listed too much, so it is impossible."

The transcript may help answer one of the major questions about the capsizing: Why didn't more passengers escape on lifeboats? 

So where was the captain?

The captain was not in the steering room when the accident took place, according to police and his own account. 

He said he plotted the ship's course, and then went to his cabin briefly "to tend to something." It was then, the captain said, that the accident happened. 

A crew member, described as the third mate and identified only as Park, appeared in handcuffs with Lee.

The third mate said she did not make a sharp turn, but "the steering turned much more than usual.

“Serco GPS Solutions
GPS III Capability Development Document (CDD)
GPS III Initial CDD (iCDD)
Military GPS User Equipment (MGUE)
CDD Enabling Concept for GPS
GPS Enterprise Test and Evaluation 
Master Plan (TEMP)
GPS Operational Requirements Document (ORD)
Distress Alerting Satellite System (DASS) CDD
GPS III Concept of Operations (CONOPS)
USSTRATCOM PNT Joint Capabilities Document (JCD)”

McConnell has been directed by Abel Danger Global to offer expert witness services to plaintiffs who may decide to sue for damages in re Serco’s apparent use of phony GPS signals to help CNN generate its Wag the Red Switch Dog stories while the MV Sewol ferry was steered into a fatal turn, the Costa Concordia was diverted onto the rocks off Isola del Giglio in Italy and MH Flight 370 was put into a Cat III C landing on the British Indian Ocean Territory of Diego Garcia.

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 

3 comments:

  1. I'll say it again, where are the facts that support the claim that the ferry was 'taken over remotely'. At this stage there is still the possibility that the sharp turn was made (inadvertently) by the person at the helm. Even if the systems onboard allowed for remote control there is nothing here that helps me understand your contention that phony GPS signals to put the MV Sewol ferry into a fatal turn. I may not be the sharpest tool in the shed, so would appreciate some clarification.

    ReplyDelete
  2. AD has been teaching us to follow the money....so how does the UK or Serco fit into the following history, ow was it just that shit happened? On balance of probability between bad luck, insurance fraud, revenge or extortion, and knowing that the same transponder tracking + sat-nav + gps + gyro interfaced autopilots in aeroplanes were developed in parallel for navy and commercial shipping, my money's leaning towards the "most shit is created" bet.

    From Routers- The company that owned the South Korean ferry which sank last week sprang out of a shipping to cosmetics empire founded by a businessman who was jailed for fraud and then went bankrupt.

    An investment vehicle run by his two sons and its shipbuilding affiliate are now the majority owners of Chonghaejin Marine Co. Ltd, the operator of the ferry that capsized.

    Officials said on Tuesday they had launched investigations this week into tax issues and possible illegal foreign currency transactions by the company and by the Yoo family.

    An official at the Financial Supervisory Service told Reuters that the financial regulator is investigating whether Chonghaejin Marine or the Yoo family engaged in any illegal foreign exchange transactions without elaborating further.

    Another person familiar with the matter told Reuters that the prosecutors are looking into potential tax evasion by the unlisted firm, its affiliates or the Yoo family. A spokesman at the tax agency declined to comment on the matter. Neither of the regulatory officials were willing to be named, citing the confidential nature of the investigation.

    Yoo was jailed for four years in the early 1990s, according to court proceedings at the time, for his role in colluding with one of his employees to defraud a group of people of 1.2 billion won ($1.15 million).

    Yoo started off making soap and ended up with a business empire that spanned shipping, building and cosmetics before the company he ran, Semo Co. Ltd, went bankrupt in 1997.

    According to company filings, Chonghaejin Marine Co. Ltd was set up on February 24, 1999, a day before a court approved the restructuring of the bankrupt Semo, and became a key entity to consolidate Semo's shipping business.

    Yoo's sons, Yoo Dae-kyun and Yoo Hyuck-ki, were its majority owners through an investment vehicle and an affiliate. They later became the majority owners of a holding company called I-One-I Holdings that ended up controlling Chonghaejin and other business affiliates, according to the documents.

    Subsidiaries of I-One-I Holdings invested 33.7 billion won ($32.4 million) in Semo in 2007 to write off debt and end the court-led restructuring.

    According to Chonghaejin's 2010 financial reports filed in 2011, a man called Kim Han-sik is the company's chief executive and owns an 11.6 percent stake in the company. He is one of the top three shareholders along with the two sons and their companies.

    A media report said Kim used to work for Lloyds and has a close personal relationship with Yoo. He appeared in public last week when Chonghaejin apologised for the disaster.

    CAPTAIN OF A SHIP

    "I had thought if you are CEO, it's like you're the captain of a ship. You are bound together and share your fate with the ship until she goes down," Yoo said in an 1999 interview with a monthly magazine Chosun after filing for bankruptcy of Semo.

    Through I-One-I, Yoo's two sons have direct or indirect stakes in nine business affiliates that include the Sewol operator Chonghaejin, shipbuilder Chonhaiji and cosmetics firm Dapanda Co, according to data from South Korea's Financial Supervisory Service.

    I-One-I reported 4 billion won net loss in 2013 after posting 2.1 billion won of profit in the prior year, partly because of increased interest payments and valuation loss from its investment in affiliates, including shipbuilder Chonhaiji and paint manufacturer Ahae.

    In 2012, I-One-I reported a profit and returned 175 million won to shareholders in dividends, or 8.12 percent of its profit.

    ReplyDelete
  3. Mmmm, Those foreign transactions being investigated sound like extortion payments to me, and when Chonghaejin Marine said "we don't have any more", the decision to follow through on the threat was made.

    Might sound like over-reach, but it's a very, very, very old script and worthy of persual.

    ReplyDelete

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