Plum City - (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the ambush-tagging services of Serco's Private Finance Initiative manager Bob Coulling to Sergeant at Arms Kevin Vickers' use of a 9mm pistol to shoot Michael Bibeau and RCMP Commissioner Bob Paulson's alleged use of a 'pig farm' script for the drill on Parliament Hill which resulted in the wrongful death of Corporal Nathan Cirillo on Wednesday October 22, 2014.
McConnell alleges that Coulling and Paulson developed Serco's ambush tagging services between 1996 and 2001 at the Pickton Family pig farm in Port Coquitlam, B.C. where up to 1,700 elite (?) guests would have rendered themselves liable to blackmail by tagged offenders as they witnessed snuff-film productions sold by the trustees of an Ottawa-registered charity named Piggy's Palace Good Times Society as a series of fund-raising events to help hookers off the streets!
McConnell suggests crime-scene investigators check out 32-year veteran Serco PFI* project manager Bob Coulling who appears to have the tradecraft skills needed for the killings on Parliament Hill including electronic warfare, tagging, asset recovery (extortion) and Childbase paedophile image analysis for MOD, GCHQ, CESG, Police, Home Office, Serious Organised Crime Agency, Ministry of Justice and Customs and Revenue and Immigration Service.
PFI = Private Finance Initiative launched in 1992 by David Cameron at SOE’s St. Ermyn’s Hotel
Prequel 1: #2154 Marine Links Serco's Ammo Center Pedo-Tags to Paulson Raids On Starnet, Parliament Hill
The Pig Farm Documentary
Media Coverage of Starnet [an alleged child-porn
and snuff-film producer] Raid [ambush allegedly
organised by Paulson and Coulling] - August 20,
RCMP show dramatic security video of gunman
behind Ottawa shootings
Heroic Sergeant-at-Arms Kevin Vickers moments
after shooting [NEWS FLASH]
Shot in the Head LIVE.. Ruger 9mm Rem.115 GR Hollow Point
"Former nurse thought Hill shooting a 'mock drill'
7:51 am, October 24th, 2014
7:59 pm, October 23rd, 2014
JON WILLING | QMI AGENCY
OTTAWA -- Margaret Lerhe thought she had stumbled on a "mock drill" when she heard gunshots and saw a man running with a rifle as she walked by Parliament Hill Wednesday morning.
As a former nurse, mock drills were not uncommon at the hospitals where she worked.
"It looked theatrical," she said.
But when she heard a man yell "call 911" as he hovered over a wounded Cpl. Nathan Cirillo at the National War Memorial, she knew it was real.
"I went over and asked what I could do," she told QMI Agency Thursday night.
She put pressure on the man's wound while another woman performed CPR.
"His comrade and the other bystanders, we focused as a team," said Lerhe, who lives in Ottawa.
"It was not heroic, just everyone stepping in to do their duty."
Medics arrived moments later. One of the first was the chief of the Ottawa Paramedic Service Anthony Di Monte.
He was at a morning meeting at City Hall talking about Ebola planning. The meeting finished, he grabbed a coffee and headed out in his unmarked emergency vehicle.
"I had the radio on and I hear a cardiac arrest at the cenotaph. That's how the initial call came in," Di Monte said Thursday.
Being only 30 seconds away from the scene, Di Monte headed to the War Memorial to assist his paramedics also en route.
Di Monte arrived and saw Cirillo on the ground with Canadian Forces members and bystanders already helping the injured soldier.
That's when Di Monte saw blood and knew it wasn't just a run-of-the-mill heart attack. It's a gunshot wound, they said.
"They were doing good CPR. They really did an awesome job," Di Monte said.
He checked Cirillo's pulse and asked more questions about how the soldier suffered a gunshot wound, first questioning if it was self-inflicted and then learning it came from an assailant.
"Right away we told everybody, unsafe zone, an active shooter, let's clear," Di Monte said. "We accelerate our clinical treatments. Some treatments we'll do in the back of the ambulance instead of on scene."
In paramedic lingo, it's a "scoop and run."
A police officer also boarded the ambulance since there was a victim of crime.
Cirillo would die in hospital.
But it wasn't over for Di Monte.
A tactical paramedic delivered more shocking news as Di Monte was leaving the scene.
"He looks at me and says, ‘Chief, officer down, shot on Parliament Hill.' We're the closest so I look at him and say, OK, I'll back you up," Di Monte recalled.
They arrived at the Hill to help a security officer who was shot in the leg.
Then it was back to administrative work for Di Monte, but it included offering his advice to the emergency management team at City Hall and locking down paramedic headquarters.
"A little bit of a shakeup in my standard go to meetings and do budgets and haggle with people and talk to politicians," Di Monte said.
Di Monte usually goes out with paramedics for a half day each month to help with calls so he can talk to his front-line staff and maintain his clinical skills.
"I'm a medic at the end of the day," he said.
- With files from Shane Ross"
"Comforting Cpl. Nathan Cirillo: 'I kept telling him he was loved'
Video: Barbara Winters heard gunshots and ran to the fallen soldier's side
Barbara Winters, a government lawyer, was walking by the National War Memorial the morning of Oct. 22 when she heard gunshots. She ran to the scene and provided words of comfort in what may have been the last words heard by Cpl. Nathan Cirillo.
Q: Tell me about that morning.
A: It was a beautiful, beautiful fall morning. It had finally stopped raining. I looked at the soldiers at the cenotaph and I thought, what a nice picture. I just happened to have my digital camera with me and I stopped and I took a few pictures, then I carried on. I was walking down Sparks Street. I had just passed the Canada Post building when I heard pop, pop, pop, the sound of gunfire. I turned and I saw people sort of ducking, more walking quickly than running. There didn't seem to be a lot of panic. I turned around. I started to realize what it was that happened. And so I started running towards the cenotaph. I was looking for the soldiers because I had heard the news the day before—the two soldiers in Quebec who had been hit and how one of them had died. I immediately guessed that the soldiers I had just seen had been the targets. I knew if I saw them standing, it was something else. But I didn’t see them standing. So I just ran there.
Related link: 'Without thought' Margaret Lehre ran toward the shots
When I got to the scene, the soldier had fallen by the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, which has a deep meaning, I guess. He was lying there and there were already people helping them. There was the corporal who had been with the two honour guards, a nurse and another gentleman who had been passing by, and someone was at his head, another member of the military. He had fallen against the tomb and there wasn’t much room and so most of us were on one side of him. I went to that side and the nurse who was there had her hand on one wound and the corporal who had been with them had his hand on another wound. The gentleman who was at his head was talking to him and telling him he was doing a good job. The person at his feet was holding him.
I had a bit of first aid training. So I asked the gentleman at his feet to elevate his legs just to try to get the blood going to his heart because you could see the wounds were not superficial. I loosened his tie. The fellow at his head was talking to him so there was not much to do. So I started praying. But then the fellow at his head said, "I think he stopped breathing," so we checked his pulse and we couldn’t find a pulse. So the fellow at his head immediately started doing CPR. He started the mouth-to-mouth and I started the chest compressions. The five of us were talking to each other, telling each other, “That’s good," or someone might say, "Check this." In some ways, it was miraculous because it was five complete strangers who worked in complete unison. Nobody was grandstanding. Nobody was taking charge. Everybody was focused on that soldier. Nobody was yelling. People on the team were asking for help. We were all asking, "Where is the ambulance?" The fellow at the head and myself, we were doing CPR. I did the chest compressions for a while and then I was relieved. I went to the other side of his head and tried to talk to him and comfort him. He wasn't talking. His eyes were open.
Q: What did you say when you were talking to him?
A: I told him that he was a good man and that he was a brave man and I told him that his family loved him and his military family—I meant his brothers-in-arms—loved him and that his military brothers were right there with him, and that they were working to help him, and all these strangers, "We're just here trying to help you."
I kept telling him his parents would be so proud of him and that he was a good man and to remember that he was standing guard, that he was at the War Memorial and he couldn’t have [been doing] a more distinguished thing when this happened. Mostly, I kept telling him he was loved that he was a good man and a brave man, and I just kept repeating that.
Q: What did you say in your prayers?
A: I just recited the Lord's Prayer. I am not even religious. That’s what came to mind.
Q: Do you think he was aware of the people helping him?
A: I am sure he was, initially. I don't know. He wasn't moving but I had the sense he could hear. I hope he heard people helping him and praising him because anybody would need to hear that in that situation.
Q: Where were the two wounds?
A: On his side. One was on his left side, one was on his right side.
Q: Did you have medical training?
A: I was in the Naval Reserve, so I started as a medical assistant and we would get medical training. I had CPR and I had competed, when I was a medical assistant, in St. John Ambulance competitions.
I don't want to use the word lucky. But he had a nurse there, he had military people who all know how to do CPR and first aid, and they would have all been very well trained on gunshot wounds and how to handle traumatic situations. I think that’s what contributed to everyone being calm and just working on him and focusing on just keeping him alive.
Q: What do you think compelled you to run there? A lot of people ran from the scene.
A: I don’t know. Honestly, I don’t know. I ran to help. It wasn't a conscious decision. I am sure that having been in the reserves and being a medical assistant kicked in. I think most people want to run to help. I just happened to be there.
Q: You are a lawyer, right?
A: Yes, I am a lawyer with the Department of Justice. It's been a long time since I was in the reserves."
"Kevin Michael Vickers (born September 29, 1956) is the ninth and current Sergeant-at-Arms of the House of Commons of Canada. The Sergeant-at-Arms is responsible for the safety and security of the Parliament buildings and occupants, and ensuring and controlling access to the House of Commons. The position includes the ceremonial function of carrying the ceremonial gold mace into the House of Commons before every sitting. He received significant media attention following the October 22, 2014 incident, when he killed a suspect who was carrying a rifle or shotgun and who had entered the Parliament buildings after allegedly murdering Corporal Nathan Cirillo, a ceremonial guard, at the CanadianNational War Memorial.
Vickers served in the Royal Canadian Mounted Police for 29 years, attaining the rank of Chief Superintendent and was the incident commander during the 1999–2000 Burnt Church Crisis. He spent ten years stationed inAlberta and ten years stationed in the Northwest Territories, and subsequently was the director-general of the RCMP’s aboriginal police services branch. In 2003, he became Director General of the National Contract Policing Branch for Canada, managing nine separate branches of law enforcement. In 2005, he joined the House of Commons as Director of Security Operation.
He was appointed Sergeant-at-Arms for the Canadian House of Commons on August 24, 2006, and began serving on September 1, 2006.
On October 22, 2014, during the Parliament Hill attack, Vickers was credited with the fatal shooting of the gunman in the Parliament Buildings, according to MPs and other witnesses. According to information gathered by CTV's Craig Oliver the gunman entered the Centre Block under the Peace Tower, shooting a Commons Security Guard in the leg, exchanging gunfire, before running down the Hall of Honour to an alcove by the entrance of the Library, which is beside Vickers' office. Vickers pulled a 9mm handgun from a lockbox and entered the hall. He threw himself on the ground to lessen himself as a target and fired three shots that killed the gunman. A niece told the Calgary Sun, "This is the first time in his career that he's shot anyone.""
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