Friday, October 10, 2014

#2141 Marine Links Cameron Pedophile Finance Initiatives to Serco Con Air Tags, Airbus ISIS Hits

Plum City - ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the Private Finance Initiatives ('PFIs') launched in 1992 by David Cameron, Norman Lamont and an alleged Westminster pedophile ring, to Serco and Con Air* deployments of tagged pedophile killers for contract killings (hits) apparently coordinated by agents for the Airbus private finance initiative established at RAF Oakhanger with ISIS commanders in the United Kingdom.

Con Air* = U.S. Justice Prisoner and Alien Transportation System launched in 1994 by McConnell sister, Kristine Marcy

McConnell claims that Cameron and Serco's National Security Adviser Maureen Baginski converted ownership of the ISIS battlespace and the Red Switch Network from the National Command Authority in the Oval Office – Barack Obama – to an Airbus PFI at RAF Oakhanger and have left control of the White House Situation Room to tagged (?) pedophiles recruited through the White House Council on Women and Girls under Valerie Jarrett and Chicago's Down Low Club.

McConnell also claims that Cameron and Baginski arranged for Serco's Red Switch phones to be removed from the Oval Office Desk and the White House Situation Room so that even if Barack Obama was capable of recognizing a man-in-the-middle attack by the Airbus PFI, he could not override the Wag the Dog Script developed for the ISIS pedophiles by his erstwhile associates at the Down Low Club and their counterparts in the Westminster pedophile ring.

McConnell recommends that Serco shares be suspended until Abel Danger has completed its investigation into Cameron and Baginski's apparent transfer of Red Switch Override privileges for pedophile commanders of the ISIS battlespace from Obama’s Oval Office to the Airbus PFI at RAF Oakhanger.

Prequel 1: #2140 Marine Links Con Air Sister Override to Serco's Red Switch Boeing Hijacks, Cake Boy’s Oval Office Phones

Prequel 2: #2117: Marine Links Auld Alliance of Red Switch Serco Power in Glasgow Yes to Katrina Waypoint and Clutha Crash

PFI: An Introduction - Financial Strategy and Private Finance Initiative (1/11)

Trailer - Con Air (1997)

Serco... Would you like to know more?

"All warfare is based on deception. Hence, when we are able to attack, we must seem unable; when using our forces, we must appear inactive; when we are near, we must make the enemy believe we are far away; when far away, we must make him believe we are near."

"Battlespace is a term used to signify a unified military strategy to integrate and combine armed forces for the military theatre of operations, including airinformationlandsea, and space to achieve military goals. It includes the environment, factors, and conditions that must be understood to successfully apply combat power, protect the force, or complete the mission. This includes enemy and friendly armed forcesinfrastructureweatherterrain, and the electromagnetic spectrum within the operational areas and areas of interest.[1][2]"

"The PFI is ultimately a kind of project finance, a form of private sector delivery of infrastructure that has been used since the Middle Ages. However, the pedigree of the current private finance initiative (PFI) was in Australia in the late 1980s.

In 1992 PFI was implemented for the first time in the UK by [David Cameron and Norman Lamont in] the Conservative government of John Major.  It immediately proved controversial, and was attacked by the Labour Party while in opposition. Labour critics such as the future Cabinet Minister & Deputy Leader of the Labour PartyHarriet Harman, considered that PFI was really a back-door form of privatisation (House of Commons, 7 December 1993), and the future Chancellor of the ExchequerAlistair Darling, warned that "apparent savings now could be countered by the formidable commitment on revenue expenditure in years to come".[8] For several years the number and value of PFI contracts were small. Nonetheless, the Treasury considered the scheme advantageous and pushed Tony Blair's Labour government to adopt it after the 1997 General Election. Two months after the party took office, the Health SecretaryAlan Milburn, announced that "when there is a limited amount of public-sector capital available, as there is, it's PFI or bust".[8] PFI expanded considerably in 1996 and then expanded much further under Labour,[9] resulting in criticism from many trade unions, elements of the Labour Party, the Scottish National Party (SNP), and the Green Party,[10] as well as commentators such as George Monbiot. Proponents of the PFI include the World Bank, IMF and (in the UK) the CBI.[11]"

"The Joint Services Command and Staff College
In the uncertain conditions of the early 21st Century, the demands on the modern military call for all members of the profession to have high levels of political awareness, independence of thought and intellectual skill. The function of command and staff training is to develop those characteristics in all students, both fromhome and abroad. The Defence Studies Department is accordingly responsible for academic support at the Joint Services Command and Staff College, whichrelocated in August 2000 to Shrivenham (twenty miles west of Oxford), adjacentto the Defence College of Management & Technology (DCMT), and the Development, Concepts and Doctrine Centre (DCDC). King's forms part of a Serco-led team there within the overall Private Finance Initiative consortium under Defence Management (Watchfield) Ltd, who designed, built and now run this purpose-built facility. The Shrivenham community thus embodies an outstanding concentration of defence expertise and in April 2002 this was formally recognised by the creation of the Defence Academy of the United Kingdom, a military and academic community that provides professional and personal development to some 11,600 students per year, now headed by Lt Gen Sir John Kiszely KCB MC. The Academy brings together the JSCSC, the DCMT, the Royal College of Defence Studies (RCDS) in London and theArmed Forces Chaplaincy Centre (AFCC), and also includes the Advanced Research and Assessment Group (ARAG) and the Conflict Studies Research Centre (CSRC), both based at Shrivenham. The Academy thus represents a concentration of the key providers of military staff training and education and is intended to inform Ministry of Defence thinking and policy
The main component of the JSCSC is the one year Advanced Command and Staff Course (ACSC) for over 300 selected British and foreign officers normally in their mid to late 30s. There are also other shorter courses, including the three-month Higher Command and Staff Course for senior officers and several intermediate single service staff training courses. In September 2004 the new Intermediate Command and Staff Course (Land) was introduced for 230 Army officers, and since September 06 this course has run twice yearly with up to 205 students in each cohort. Total student throughput at Shrivenham currently exceeds 2,000 officers per year and is expected to rise further. Further details about the JSCSC may be found at

The JSCSC has a full complement of military Directing Staff, who work together in team teaching with the academics in DSD. DSD staff also run the MA in Defence Studies programme (now taken by around half the ACSC students), and they engage in individual research in order to facilitate course development and to maintain their own specialisms."

"Westminster paedophile ring claims: '20 top figures involved'
Former child protection manager says even greater number knew about abuse and did nothing about it
At least 20 prominent figures are believed to be among a "powerful elite" of paedophiles who abused children for "decades", according to a former child protection manager.

Police were said to be investigating more than ten current and former politicians over alleged child abuse, but Peter McKelvie told BBC Newsnight: "I would say we are looking at upwards of 20 and a much larger number of people who have known about it and done nothing about it."

McKelvie, whose allegations led to the 2012 police inquiry, said he had spoken to many male victims who had been subjected to the "worst form of abuse", including rape, when they were children.
His comments came just hours after Home Secretary Theresa May announced a wide-ranging inquiry into historical sex abuse claims. Parliament, the police, schools, churches and the BBC will be among those subjected to the investigation, which will have the same legal status as the Hillsborough inquiry and will not report until after next year's general election.

Several MPs have complained that the inquiry will not be led by a judge with the power to summon witnesses and seize papers. Conservative MP Mark Reckless told the Daily Mirror he would therefore be surprised if suspected paedophiles facing criminal prosecutions would co-operate without a judge at its helm.

According to The Guardian, the inquiry will be able to examine files from the security services and the Tory whips' office, which is rumoured to have suppressed allegations of child abuse in the 1970s.
Labour MPs pointed to footage from a 1995 BBC documentary in which Tim Fortescue, a senior whip in Sir Edward Heath's government from 1970-73, boasted he could cover up a scandal "involving small boys".

Meanwhile, Peter Wanless, the chief executive of the NSPCC, will also carry out a smaller inquiry into whether there was a cover-up of abuses within the Home Office. He will examine an internal review carried out last year into the department's files relating to organised child sex abuse from 1979 to 1999.

He will also study another Home Office investigation, released last night, which concluded that the department gave six-figure grants to two organisations linked to the Paedophile Information Exchange."

Members of the all-women al-Khanssaa Brigade in Raqqa, Syria, are running brothels for Islamic State murderers
British female jihadis are running brothels full of women kidnapped and forced into sex slavery by Islamic State militants.

It is understood they are members of an ultra-religious IS 'police' force tasked with looking after girls captured from the Yazidi tribe in Iraq.

As many as 3,000 Iraqi women have been taken captive in the last two weeks by the terror group.
Sources suggest that members of the all-women al-Khanssaa Brigade in Raqqa, Syria, are running brothels to satisfy the fighters' desires."

"Support to British military satellite communications was outsourced to EADS Astrium [Airbus] subsidiary company Paradigm Secure Communications in 2003 in a Private Finance Initiative arrangement. The station was subsequently decommissioned, closed and handed over to Paradigm at that time. Paradigm Secure Communications is now known as Astrium Services.
The three sites are now designated Telemetry & Command Station Oakhanger, Satellite Ground Station Oakhanger and Satellite Ground Terminal F4 (operated on behalf of NATO). The sites are now used to support the Skynet 5 constellation."

The 'unknown unknowns' of confronting ISIS in Iraq
The lack of credible military intelligence about ISIS is like what it was about the Taliban
By Brian Stewart, CBC News Posted: Oct 09, 2014 4:36 PM ET Last Updated: Oct 10, 2014 8:55 AM ET

One of this country's most experienced journalists and foreign correspondents, Brian Stewart is currently a Distinguished Senior Fellow at the Munk School for Global Affairs at the University of Toronto. He also sits on the advisory board of Human Rights Watch Canada. In almost four decades of reporting, he has covered many of the world's conflicts and reported from 10 war zones, from El Salvador to Beirut and Afghanistan.

One striking similarity between Canada's first combat mission to Iraq and our long, draining involvement in the Afghan war is the almost total lack of credible military intelligence at the outset.
We knew almost nothing about the Taliban for years, even as we began fighting them, and we know even less about ISIS now.

It was Ottawa's abysmal lack of intel in 2005 that allowed us to eagerly lobby NATO to put us in charge of Kandahar province, the Taliban's home base. 

Four frustrating years later, our small contingent of under 3,000 troops was having limited success in suppressing escalating Taliban operations there, and a large U.S. Marine surge was needed to take over the combat lead.

Today, the U.S.-led coalition that we've joined seems to have a similarly blank intelligence slate on this latest enemy as it rampages through Syria and parts of Iraq.

One could say we have a mix of "known unknowns" and even more "unknown unknowns" to use the convoluted language of former U.S. defence secretary Donald Rumsfeld, who learned first-hand the costs of faulty intel following the Iraq invasion in 2003.

This is not an argument against Canada's newest armed mission. I feel a case can be made that there is a real risk of ISIS-led genocide in the region that requires outside intervention.

But if we are going to engage we should be doing so with enormous care, and regard our government's claims to be well informed about the combat reality with the deepest suspicion.
Because Canada has no foreign intelligence agency of its own (and, in fact, is the only G8 country to refuse even to set up one), we rely largely on what our allies choose to tell us — and they're not exactly slaves to clarity right now.

Obama's finger-pointing

Take even the assessment of ISIS's strength. The U.S. estimates sound like they're arrived at by CIA analysts throwing darts at a numbers board.

Back in July, ISIS was estimated at around 10,000 to 12,000 jihadists, but within the past two weeks estimates have suddenly soared into the 20,000 to 30,000 range.

As if that swing was not disconcerting enough, the White House and U.S. intelligence community have been blaming each other for being essentially out to lunch over the entire ISIS threat.
President Barack Obama recently claimed that U.S. intelligence downright missed ISIS's growing strength last winter, when it emerged from its opposition role to Syria's Assad regime into what some now call the most supremely brutal guerrilla movement in the world.

To compound that, Obama noted that his spies also missed the catastrophic decay within the large and costly Iraq military, which let ISIS capture enough sophisticated, mostly U.S.-supplied weaponry to threaten the collapse of Iraq itself.

So if we are to believe Obama, we are in this war today largely thanks to the woeful record of the key intelligence networks that we must rely on for military success in future.

Firing back

For its part, the U.S. intelligence community, which represents the CIA, Pentagon and State Department, has fired back with news leaks that said the White House overlooked the obvious warnings it had been handed.

This equally dispiriting view was buttressed this week when former defence secretary and CIA director Leon Panetta released his critical memoir, Worthy Fights, which insists Obama "lost his way" in both Iraq and Syria, leading to the rise of ISIS.

Even when the president gets accurate intelligence, Obama "avoids the battle, complains and misses opportunities," Panetta says.

Panetta may well be right, but there is still plenty of evidence that military intelligence has been flawed over the years, to the extent we really don't know what we're dealing with in this latest war.
The experts seem frankly baffled as ISIS looks like a cross between an actual army and a hard-to-count phantom.

When Britain's RAF, after a month of air surveillance, launched its first five combat mission two weeks ago it couldn't locate a single ISIS target in Iraq's largely barren northern landscape.
The equally skilled Australian air force came up similarly empty on its first missions, although pilots called off one attack for fear of collateral civilian damage.

"We have seen ISIS change it tactics," Australia's chief of defence staff Mark Binskin said this week. "They're moving into built-up areas, and that clearly brings a different collateral damage issue with it that we have to manage."

This is going to be a critical concern for Canadian pilots, too, if intelligence has few answers for an environment where one wrong aim from 10,000 metres can lead to catastrophic humanitarian and even international consequences.

Wing and a prayer

In fact, super intelligence, not just good intelligence, will be needed if we are to avoid playing into ISIS's hands.

From the beginning of the ISIS offensive earlier this year, with its self-publicized atrocities, it seemed clear that the movement was trying to goad Western nations into military action.

Taking a leaf from al-Qaeda’s playbook, it counts on such intervention to inflame large Sunni Muslim populations and cause other terror groups to join its international jihad.

Coalition partners know this, but feel they have little choice if they are to save Iraqi and Kurdish forces to try to stabilize the region.

It is still too early to assess how well this ISIS strategy is working, though there are some disturbing signs that the air attacks in Syria are causing a growing Sunni backlash and driving moderates into the arms of the extremists.  

The "unknowns" are increasing by the week.

In warfare, poor intelligence can have disastrous consequences by underestimating a foe, but also by overestimating one, too, and so exaggerating the need for intervention, which some close observers feel happened in this case.

Today, a confused coalition seems to be concluding that air power alone cannot suppress such a well-financed guerrilla army, though whose boots will be on the ground is just as muddy as everything else.

Since all agree it will take years to largely destroy ISIS, Canada may find leaving after one six-month air combat tour as difficult as it was to wrap up its Afghanistan mission.

In the meantime, our F-18 pilots will be hoping the coalition can offer up rather more than the wing and a prayer it seems to be operating on now."

"[McConnell infers Marcy's hijack decoy override signature from the Con Air movements of Timothy McVeigh] "Con-Air" in 1/6 San Diego Union Tribune Nichols and McVeigh were transported in the dead of night in an operation much akin to a clandestine military operation, Little said. He did not want to go into details but mentioned that a decoy plane was among the ploys used to guard against possible attempts by supporters to free the suspects. Federal officials have always been circumspect about the fine points of prisoner movement. But ConAir soon could gain a higher public profile with the planned release in June of a movie by the same name. In the Disney film, Nicolas Cage plays a hapless prisoner who wanders into a hijack plot aboard a Marshals Service plane carrying a group of high-security inmates. The Hollywood marshals rough up some of the prisoners, and the plane crashes, leaving the real Marshals Service frowning on the silver screen's invention, said Kristine Marcy, a top official in charge of detentions [and decoy contract hits]. "We don't beat up our prisoners, and our planes certainly don't crash," Marcy said on a recent trip to San Diego, where she was trying to find more jail space for federal prisoners."

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

1 comment:

  1. Incredible data! I as of late went over your online journal and have been perusing along. I thought I would leave my first remark. I don't realize what to say with the exception of that I have. canadians moving to the us


Who's visiting Abel Danger
view a larger version of the map below at