McConnell claims that the Soames brothers and their fellow White's gambling club member Tom Stacey have operated Serco’s Offender's Tag Association out of the St. Ermin's Hotel in London since the early '90s and he alleges that they fraudulently deployed time-on-tag offenders in police riot vans and at the Aggreko-powered De Boer Resilience mortuary on the Honorable Artillery Grounds, to remove evidence of 7/7 power-surge bombings and spot-fixing body-count crimes.
McConnell alleges that the St. Ermin's conspirators grew their M.O. out of missions carried out by Special Operations Executive before, during and after WWII where it appears that ad hoc crime scenes were spot fixed only if there were enough time-on-tag offenders in the vicinity (e.g. a nearby hotel) of the prospective crime to remove evidence and inject wag-the-dog stories into the brain-dead MSM.
Prequel 1: #2096: Marine Links Sister’s Con Air Pilot Visas to Serco Ad Hoc Waypoints, Bojinka KSM
Prequel 2: #1874: Marine Links MI-3 Mycroft Soames to Serco 7/7 Tags, Katrina Spot-Fixed Body Bags
Peter Power 7/7 Terror Rehearsal
Damage from the Edgware Road blast that officials thought was a power surge
Aggreko - What we do
Aggreko commissions Street Art for Glasgow Commonwealth Games 2014
Rupert Soames, chief executive of Aggreko, talks to ScotlandVotes
Electronic Tagging of Offenders
The Biggest Company You've Never Heard Of
"7/7 medics used M&S and hotel kits
Medics treating wounded 7/7 survivors ran out of supplies and had to use first-aid kits from a Marks & Spencer store and a hotel, the inquest has heard. Published: Thu, November 25, 2010
Paul Dadge, the former firefighter famously photographed hugging victim Davinia Turrell as she clutched a white burns mask to her face, said there was little doctors and nurses could do without the right equipment.
Mr Dadge was a passenger on the train behind the one blown up by suicide bomber Mohammed Sidique Khan at Edgware Road Tube station on July 7, 2005, killing six people.
He described coming across the shocked and injured survivors of the attack and setting up a casualty station in the Marks & Spencer near the station. Mr Dadge was pictured helping Ms Turrell across the road to the Hilton Metropole Hotel after the store was evacuated because of a bomb scare sparked by an abandoned laptop bag.
He recalled that doctors and nurses were brought to the hotel from nearby hospitals but said shortages of supplies meant their efforts were limited to grading the severity of the victims' injuries, known as "triaging".
In a statement read to the inquest, he said: "The medical resources on the scene were limited to the two paramedics and the small number of staff from the London helicopter emergency medical service team. We had run out of oxygen and dressings and had become reliant on first-aid supplies from Marks & Spencer and the Hilton Metropole Hotel.
"Plus, it had become apparent that the police had become aware of the lack of medical resources on the scene and had begun to blue-light medical staff from St Mary's Hospital and other hospitals within the area to the scene.
"Nurses, consultants and even a National Health Service priest arrived at the hotel, although I think it is worth mentioning at this point that it was great, but without the medical supplies there was not much they could do other than retriage the people who had initially been assessed by myself and others."
He added there was a "noticeable" delay in ambulances arriving, meaning a large number of the walking wounded had to be taken to hospital in police riot vans.”
"July 7 Tube driver repeatedly told blast was 'only power surge' as he pleaded for help
By DAILY MAIL REPORTER UPDATED: 09:49 GMT, 17 November 2010
The driver of a Tube train blown up in the July 7 bombings desperately tried to get help to his passengers - but was repeatedly told it was ‘only a power surge’, the inquest heard yesterday.
Ray Whitehurst said he and a colleague made a total of four calls for help to London Underground operators, telling them a bomb had exploded on the train near Edgware Road and medical assistance was needed.
But they kept getting the same answer, the inquest heard - and at one stage they even appeared to have been hung up on.
The Tube driver said: 'I informed the signalman a bomb had gone off on my train and he said 'no, it's all right, don't worry about it, it's only a power surge'.
'I asked (him) to inform emergency services and get me assistance down there and told him that the second carriage just didn't seem to exist any more.’
After leaving his cab, he bumped into another train driver, Dave Matthews, who had approached the bombed train.
He said: 'Dave asked me where the emergency services were and I said 'Well, they keep saying it's just a power surge and not to worry'.'
He asked Mr Matthews to try calling again ‘to see if he could get a different answer from them’.
Mr Whitehurst went on: ‘The signalmen said emergency services had been called and they were at the station. I believe Dave Matthews was also told it was a power surge.’
He added that the signalman put the phone down on him.
‘I phoned up again. I was getting pretty annoyed that there hadn't been any medical staff down by that time,' he went on.
This time he was finally promised that assistance would be sent and some paramedics arrived on the scene shortly afterwards.
Describing the responses he had received over the phone, he said: ‘I got the impression that nobody really knew what they were doing.’
He added: ‘I'm thinking, "I'm the driver, I know what's happened, I've seen bomb-damaged trains before".'
He told how when the paramedics did arrive, the scene of carnage was too much for one of them.
Mr Whitehurst said: ‘I said to them to be prepared because it's not normal injuries you're about to see.’
One paramedic sat down next to a man with ‘a hole the size of a tennis ball’ in his leg and, Mr Whitehurst said, 'it appeared he wanted to vomit'.
He also told of the moment the train was rocked by the blast, when he felt ‘the whole world just went mental on me.'
He said: ‘I felt the front of the carriage rise and it was as if I had hit a brick wall.
'The train just stopped dead in the air and came down with a thump, and I hit my head on the windscreen.
'I was then thrown back, hit my head on the back and jarred my back, and I thought "this is going to hurt".
'The next thing I knew there was all this dust... I heard the worst screaming I had ever heard in my life, coming from behind me in the passenger carriages.’
At first he thought his train had crashed into the train next to it but soon realised something more sinister had occurred.
He said: 'I could see people flailing about on the track and my immediate thought was "oh no, a bomb's gone off".'
Several passengers started banging on the door of the driver's cab, asking him to open it, he said. But it appeared to have buckled on its hinges.
He said: ‘I informed the passengers what had happened and they were safer where they were at the time because of the dust in the tunnel.'
One man, however,would not listen, the inquest heard.
Mr Whitehurst said: 'Unfortunately, one passenger pushed past me, jumped down on the track and then demanded that I leave everyone and take him to safety.'
But Mr Whitehurst, who had been a train driver for 30 years or more, was concerned about everyone else, the hearing was told.
Once paramedics were on the scene, he was ordered to leave but he refused.
'I said "No, I would rather stay to see my passengers are all right",' he said.
He helped open two sets of train doors so that passengers could be brought off the train.
He also tried to perform a heart massage on fatally-injured father-of-two Michael Brewster, who had fallen into a crater blown in the floor of the bombed carriage, he said.
Asked why there was no mention of this in his witness statement, he replied: ‘That's one of the things I blocked out, I'm afraid.'
The one heart-warming sight, however, was that of passengers helping each other, the inquest heard. z
The train driver said: '(They) were all races, all religions and I suddenly felt so humble just looking at them helping people.’
Mr Whitehurst has not driven a Tube train since the day of the atrocities in 2005."
"7/7 Inquest: Was someone afraid to reveal the causes of deaths?
February 26, 2011NK33 comments It is quite startling to realise that a special room had been set up to receive the dead of the July 7th bombings in a temporary morgue built on army land, the contract for which (see  below) arrived on the contractor’s desk on July 6th, the day before the massacres.
All the bodies of the dead were taken and placed in cold-storage there.
Not until the Inquest, five years later, did startled lawyers acting on behalf of the victim-families get to hear, that NO POST MORTEMS had been performed on the dead.
Let us repeat this astonishing statement, the better to realise our own astounded bafflement:
NO POST MORTEMS HAD BEEN PERFORMED ON THE DEAD. …
Still Clueless about the Explosions Colonel Mahoney was faced with not only an absence of post-mortems, but also with a weird absence of a coherent theory about the explosive that had been used … We saw how earlier in February the Government’s explosives experts at the Inquest had to tiptoe around the fact that none of them would endorse the government’s peroxide-and-black pepper story. Asked to prepare a report for the Inquest, Colonel Mahoney did so. We note a couple of remarks he made there, from comments he had heard from Clifford Todd, the forensic expert.
His report alluded to 'Mr Todd's opinion that the devices were consistent with the use of high explosives.' In no way can peroxide and black pepper be called a high explosive. Secondly, he found ‘There is little evidence from Mr Todd's evidence to suggest that the devices produced a significant heat output.' ('Blast waves and their effect on the Human Body', pp.18 & 19) Any peroxide bomb with back pepper as a baseis a thermal bomb, because the heat comes from the rapid oxidation of the pepper. The more home-made the bomb the more it is going to be ‘thermal’ ie produce heat. Only the high-blast expertly made explosives of the military will yield a pure blast without heat.
Thus Colonel Mahoney's report nullifies the Inquest's silly joke about peroxide and black pepper – it points back to the first theories about the 7/7 blast, which emerged in the week after the event, when the real experts were averring that a military explosive had been used. Colonel Mahoney is the author of several books on this topic: Lady Justice Hallett alluded to 'the area in which you are most expert: namely, the effects of explosive devices.' (Jan 31 am, 66:3-4)."
"Martha Hacks Ankle Monitor
By Deane Barker on July 5, 2005
Martha Stewart calls lockdown 'hideous':
Martha Stewart was in an interview with Vanity Fair when she made this remark. By merely saying this, I bet she violated some intellectual property law somewhere.
Asked about the electronic monitoring device she must wear on her ankle — she has complained repeatedly that it irritates her skin — Stewart says she knows how to remove it.
"I watched them put it on. You can figure out how to get it off," she is quoted as saying. “It’s on the Internet. I looked it up."
Her publicist’s eyes "widened with alarm" when Stewart made the remark. The article didn’t say whether Stewart claimed ever to have taken off the device. Her lawyer is likely dead from a heart attack by now.
I have read Martha's statement and through research of my own I can confirm the possibilities of these actions. I have yet to find anything online that has provided a step by step instruction like she has hinted towards; however, there are a few sites that provide enough information to be of use to anyone desperate enough. Though I do not condone the following actions, I will relay the information that can be found online. You can put 2 and 2 together yourself. The ankle unit sends an in-range signal every 38 seconds. This is the window for those who didn't catch that. If someone were to try and tamper with the unit you have to bypass 1 or all of 3 fields. The first is optical sensor that prevents a cutting of the band itself. Next, is a metal contact if the band is forced open with the screws taken out. Finally, there is an encryption method of the RF signal to prevent duplication. All three methods are good except for one overlooked flaw. One in theory could remove the pins, and using the window of 38 seconds, step outside of the signals range to remove the unit then reassemble the unit stepping back into the signal's range. If done correctly, the receiving unit will never receive the tamper signal and the wearer in theory would then be allowed to roam without worry of authority presence. NOTE1: I do not condone anyone trying this method or any other for it is unlawful to break any of the rules set in place while under house arrest and the participating party will therefore be sent back to jail subject to the PO's request. NOTE2: This 38 second window can only be confirmed with the DigitalTecnologies-2000 HMU4 Solution. Other HMU's will no doubt have a different timing sequence. NOTE3: Though this method can be misused, I have no doubt that future models will render this method useless. For example, in theory the ankle unit could send the tamper signal until the receiver responds leaving a window pointless. Other useful information can be found throughout the internet on how the units work and their relationship with each other; however, I only listed the most pertinent for this method. - See more at: http://gadgetopia.com/post/4087#sthash.hfju90Rn.dpuf"
"Serco loses Docklands Light Railway contract to the French
The new DLR contract will start on December 7, 2014 JAMIE DUNKLEY
Published: 04 July 2014 Serco has lost a £125 million-a year contract to run the Docklands Light Railway to a joint venture partly controlled by the French government.
The outsourcing giant had been operating the DLR since 1997 but was beaten by Keolis and Amey Rail in the tendering process. Keolis' major shareholder is France's state rail operator, SNCF.
The news is a huge blow to Serco's new boss Rupert Soames, who yesterday admitted he expected to write down the value of some of Serco's largest contracts.
The company, which operates the Boris bike scheme, has been under intense pressure since last year when it was found to have overcharged the Government on contracts to tag offenders. It has already downgraded its 2014 profit forecasts three times and launched a share placing to raise cash.
David Stretch, managing director of Serco's transport business, said: "We are obviously disappointed that we have not been selected to continue to manage and operate the DLR.
“We will continue to provide DLR passengers with the best possible service until the new operator starts later this year and we will work closely with them to ensure a seamless handover."
Serco said the DLR contract had generated about £90 million, or 2%, of its annual revenues at a margin “significantly below the average level the group achieves on its contracts”. The seven-year Keolis contract is worth £700 million.
TfL’s managing director of London Underground and Rail, Mike Brown, said: "The DLR is a rail network that continues to support regeneration across a huge area of London and the economic growth of the city as a whole.
"The decision to appoint Keolis Amey Docklands was reached after a thorough and competitive procurement process, which will ensure the DLR continues to deliver an ever-improving high-quality, value-for-money service."
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