Tuesday, December 16, 2014

#2204: Marine Links Sam Cam’s Snuff-Film Chatelaines to Down Low JonBenét, Serco Tag The Dog

Plum City - (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Samantha Cameron's procurement of public keys for the chatelaines of a private snuff-film archive at Canada Square London, to a Down Low Club script for the murder of JonBenét Ramsey on Christmas Day 1996 and Serco's alleged deployment of tagged offenders for a wag the dog story in which the girl's murder would be attributed to her father John Bennett Ramsey.

"To this day, people in Chicago are still scared about being murdered for talking about Barack Obama being gay or about what goes on at Trinity United with the still-active "Down Low Club". Young, gay, black men are mentored into the club and are eventually paired up with often unattractive and difficult to deal with straight black women who never have boyfriends (since guys don't want to have anything to do with them). A friend of mine in the "Think Squad" of prominent black professionals I talk to regularly calls these women "heifers" and says it's very common for "cake boys" to be paired up with "heifers" so that "dummies are fooled" into thinking they are straight."

McConnell claims that Serco and its dirty banker HSBC structured public-key infrastructure of the Canada Square snuff-film archive so SamCam could allow selected chatelaines such as Michelle Obama, Hillary Clinton and McConnell’s sister Kristine "Con Air" Marcy to deploy tagged offenders at wag-the-dog crime scenes where the innocent are accused and the guilty sheltered (cf. Begnhazi snuff-film murder of U.S. ambassador to Libya, Christopher Stevens).

McConnell claims that Serco (then RCA GB) placed Michelle Obama at Sidley Austin as an intellectual property lawyer in 1988 to be groomed by terrorist leader Bernardine Dohrn as a D2-Banking – Data custody and Digital banking – chatelaine for a snuff-film archive service alongside HSBC's traditional financial services at Canada Square, London since 1996.

McConnell claims that HSBC family trusts launched Serco (formerly RCA GB) in 1988 as a UK/US outsourcing company to provide wag-the-dog news crews for crisis actors on the tag to entrap and blackmail public servants with an ultra-secret product – a digital archive of snuff films – which in John le Carré's words became "a currency that advances the group that possesses it. They tend it jealously, keeping it from others and creating their own little aristocracy. And through that, new people of power come to the top of the service."

McConnell claims that Serco and HSBC customers used Nortel's Joint Automated Booking System at Canada Square to deploy Down Low script kiddies and crisis actors 'on the tag' at the JonBenét crime scenes for what Kristine Marcy would call 'place-based public [perception] management' and for what her brother would call a "Tag The Dog" snuff film racket.

McConnell invites readers to check the Serco and HSBC customers' use of the Joint Automated Booking System at Canada Square to deploy tag-the-dog killers, possibly from the Boulder County Jail, and see if We the People can solve the murder of JonBenét Ramsey who apparently expected a visit from a [Russell Williams NORAD?] Santa on Christmas Day 1996.

Prequel 1: #2203: Marine Links Serco's Canada-Square Santa Visas To JonBenét Tag And Lindt Café Dog

 The Killer of JonBenet Ramsey Seen 
 By Police Officer Linda Arndt 

JonBenet Ramsey murder trial timeline

WAG THE DOG - Trailer - (1997) – HQ 

Barack and Michelle Obama host David and
Samantha Cameron at White House state dinner

Elizabeth Warren: Why Wasn't HSBC 
Held Accountable? 

"JonBenet Ramsey Murder Case: Judge To Release Secret Indictment Of Parents John And Patsy Ramsey
The Huffington Post | By Matt Ferner
Posted: 10/23/2013 2:20 pm EDT Updated: 10/23/2013 4:16 pm EDT
A Colorado judge has ordered the release of a 1999 grand jury indictment of John and Patsy Ramsey, parents of JonBenet Ramsey, in the brutal murder case of the 6-year-old Boulder, Colo. girl.

In 1999, then-Boulder District Attorney Alex Hunter refused to sign the indictment of the Ramsey parents, citing that he could not prove the case beyond a reasonable doubt.

The indictment remained secret until earlier this year, when The Boulder Daily Camera confirmed its existence.

On Wednesday morning, Weld County Judge Robert Lowenbach ruled that the indictment will be released in response to a lawsuit filed by Daily Camera Reporter Charlie Brennan and the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press in September.

The entire document is about 18 pages, The Daily Camera reports, nine of which relate to John and Patsy Ramsey, but it's unclear how many of those will be released to the public.

"It appears that the District Attorney, presumably acting at the discretion of the grand jury, prepared a series of possible charges regarding John Ramsey and Patricia Ramsey based on the fact that the child had died and that there was evidence that a sexual assault of the child had occurred," Lowenbach wrote in Wednesday's ruling.

Read The Daily Camera's entire report here.

Earlier in the week, John Ramsey said he opposed the release of the document unless the entire grand jury record was also opened for the public. The judge denied that request on Wednesday.

On Dec. 26, 1996, 6-year-old JonBenet was found bludgeoned and strangled to death in the basement of her family home. A ransom note from an anonymous group of individuals "that represent a foreign faction" asking for $118,000 in exchange for the safe return of JonBenet was found just hours before, but no call ever came from a kidnapper and it was never linked to a murderer.

The entire Ramsey family was cleared of any involvement in the murder of JonBenet back in 2008, thanks to then newly discovered DNA evidence. Patsy Ramsey, JonBenet's mother, died two years earlier in 2006 of ovarian cancer.

Patsy Ramsey was still considered a possible suspect when she died.

In 2010, investigators reopened the case and launched a fresh round of interviews with witnesses hoping that they could provide more insight into the murder, but nothing fruitful came of those interviews.

The DNA evidence still points to an "unexplained third party" that serves as a vague lead for authorities still pursuing the case. Boulder police have tested more than 150 DNA samples and investigated nearly the same amount of potential suspects in their ongoing investigation, but none have ever been linked to the crime.

For nearly 17 years Boulder police have received thousands of tips about JonBenet's murder and still receive several monthly. Current Boulder DA Stan Garnett said in 2011 that he personally gets two or three tips a week from all over the world. Any tips that appear to have potential are passed along to Boulder Police's Major Case Unit.

There have also been plenty of false leads, including most famously John Mark Karr, who bizarrely admitted to being with JonBenet the night of her death. DNA evidence later cleared him of any wrongdoing in this case.

For a thorough timeline of the case's major moments, visit The Daily Camera's interactive timeline of events from 1996 through 2012.

More than a decade and a half later, it remains one of the most notorious unsolved murders in U.S. history. If she were alive today, JonBenet would be 23."

"Published Jun 11, 2014 More about the JonBenet Ramsey case at http://crimejail.com Patsy Ramsey died before Linda Arndt could fulfill her pledge to JonBenet's mother. "Last year, I was told just about this time of year that she was on her deathbed and gravely ill," said Arndt, the former Boulder Police officer who was the lone detective in the Ramsey home when JonBenet's body was found in the basement on Dec. 26, 1996. "That spurred me to reach out to her and find her again, which I did. She responded." Ramsey battled her disease for 13 years, succumbing to ovarian cancer early Saturday at her father's home in Roswell, Ga. She was 49. She will be laid to rest Thursday alongside JonBenet in Marietta, Ga. Their renewed contact in May 2005, Arndt said, "was a heart-to-heart connection, common decency, showing courtesy and empathy to someone who really had a lot of tragedy." She talked about what the contact between the two meant to her. "Knowing that she was dying, that was the impetus I needed to finish, to fulfill the promise that she asked of me," said Arndt, 45. Officer 'gave her my word' The day was Jan. 8, 1997. Arndt was at the Child Advocacy Center in Niwot where JonBenet's older brother Burke - now 19 - was being interviewed by a child psychologist. "Patsy and I were alone for over an hour, and she shared a lot of things in that conversation. She did, and I did," Arndt recalled. "And one of the things she demanded of me, she looked me in the eye and grabbed my hand and said, 'Promise me, promise me you will stay on this case and you will find out who did this to JonBenet.' http://m.rockymountainnews.com/news/2..."

"Address. Address: 755 15th St., Boulder. It is the third house south of Cascade Street, on the west side of 15th Street, with the front door facing east, towards 15th Street (MacDonald 1996). Five years ago, the address changed to 749 15th St.

For Sale. As of July 2006, the property was listed for sale, but it no longer was listed by late September 2006. Zillow.com shows no sale of the home since 2004. In July 2006, Internet poster Candy reported the house had been on the market since November 2005, but her post too has been removed.

Aerial Photo. You can see an aerial photo in Google Earth by putting 749 15th St., Boulder, CO in the search bar, but the resolution is not very good. You also can see an aerial view at zillow.com, but it's not a particularly close-up view. A much clearer schematic map that shows the orientation of Ramsey house on the lot and relative to its neighbors is here. The best single aerial photo is from CourtTV, but it is so close up that it only provides a limited view of neighboring houses."

"History of the Jail
The Boulder County Jail, located at 3200 Airport Road, Boulder, Colorado, 80301, opened in 1988 with a bed design capacity of 287. The jail is a 103,400 square foot facility currently having a bed capacity of 536.

These beds range from maximum security single-cells to minimum security dormitory housing units. The total cost of the facility including acquisition of the land was $14.95 million. Overall construction costs were approximately $11 million.

The jail was designed using scenarios developed by Voorhis and Associates, Inc., Criminal Justice Consultants, Sheriff Brad Leach, retired, his staff and others from Boulder County. These scenarios were developed into a pre-architectural program. Then, utilizing this program, an innovative facility design was created by Lescher and Mahoney of the Dana, Larson, Roubal and Associates Architectural and Engineering Group. This design provides the Boulder County Jail an effective environment for management of its inmate population.

The facility was developed by utilizing the knowledge and experience of our jail employees, other criminal justice agencies and other users of the jail. In scenario development, the pre-architectural program and the design of this facility evolved. This enabled us to build a facility which meets the needs of those who use it. The design has already earned several architectural awards.

The jail houses inmates of all security levels, from maximum to minimum including work release inmates. The work release dormitory is connected to, but separate from the main jail. It shares the main jail support systems while preventing minimum security offenders from mixing with a population requiring greater security. The result is a jail that can provide more efficient treatment and control for all inmates.

This, and the development of a jail management computer system [Joint Automated Booking System – JABS], allow the Sheriff's Office to operate a facility safely and effectively. The operational scenarios and architectural design resulted in a lower staff-to-inmate ratio while maintaining the safety and security of the facility. This is a cost effective jail in terms of staffing and inmate management."

"Sheriff: 'Sexually violent predator' in Boulder County for jail work-release
By Mitchell Byars, Camera Staff Writer
POSTED: 12/11/2014 10:22:57 AM MST | UPDATED: 5 DAYS AGO
The Boulder County Sheriff's Office has sent out a bulletin alerting residents that a man designated as a "sexually violent predator" will be moving into the county to participate in a work-release program out of the Boulder County Jail.

Jeremy Alexander Rouse, 28, will be housed at the Boulder County Jail at night, but will be released during working hours, although, at the moment, he is not employed, according to the sheriff's office. He will have three weeks employment.

Rouse is serving the nine months of work release as a result of violating parole in a 2012 case. He was convicted in Boulder County for attempted sexual assault on a child by a person in a position of trust in Longmont and contributing to the delinquency of a minor and was sentenced to two years in prison in 2013. He is required to register quarterly and is not allowed to work or loiter in areas near minors. 

Longmont police announced last December that Rouse was moving to that city. Police at the time said Rouse originally was arrested on suspicion of having an ongoing sexual relationship with a young teenage girl.

He also has past convictions for assault and menacing, and is a known to use alcohol and drugs.

Rouse is 6-foot-1, weighs 170 pounds and has brown hair and brown eyes. He has the word "Brian," tattooed on his right forearm, "Gabriel," on his left forearm, "family" on his back and a cross on his chest.

Law enforcement agencies are required to notify the community when an offender designated by the state parole board as a "sexually violent predator" is released. The designation is a lifelong title applied to sexual offenders who meet criteria meant to predict "a greater-than-normal risk to the community." Mitchell Byars: 303-473-1329, byarsm@dailycamera.com or twitter.com/mitchellbyars."

"In 1974 he [Tom Stacey] became a prison visitor, following his own imprisonment (as a foreign correspondent) in India in 1965.

In 1981 he conceived the electronic tag for (appropriate) offenders, as an alternative to imprisonment, and in 1982 formed and launched the Offender's Tag Association as a pressure group for the adoption and exploitation of the tag (a term adopted by Stacey from the inception of the scheme). Offender tagging has subsequently become widely used in penological reform in Britain and throughout the world. Stacey [launched the Boulder Colorado chapter of the OTA in 1983 and] remains Director of the OTA. He continued in the role ever since."

"Serious Fraud Office launches criminal probe into claims G4S and Serco over-charged for tagging DEAD offenders 
G4S and Serco accused of wrongly billing for non-existent tags 
Estimates suggest one in six of 18,000 tags billed for were not real
Ministers asked fraud investigators to look into claims after internal audit
The Serious Fraud Office has launched a criminal investigation into claims private firms G4S and Serco were overcharging for tagging criminals. The probe comes after it was claimed taxpayers were charged tens of millions of pounds for ‘phantom’ electronic tags on criminals who were either dead, in jail or had left the country.

It is a fresh blow for government plans to outsource even more work to private firms in a bid to save money.

Ministers fear taxpayers could have overpaid two private companies for their work tagging criminals
The government launched a review of all contracts with G4S and Serco signed by every government department after doubts were raised about the use of taxpayers money.

A disciplinary investigation was begun into former officials in the Ministry of Justice after discovering contract managers were aware of billing issues in 2008, but ‘nothing substantive was done'.

The scandal could date back as far as 1999, when tagging of criminals began in England and Wales.

Since then the taxpayer has spent £1billion on tagging and monitoring offenders. The current contracts began in 2005."

"HSBC Holdings Plc (HSBA)'s $1.9 billion agreement with the U.S. to resolve charges it enabled Latin American drug cartels to launder billions of dollars was approved by a federal judge.

U.S. District Judge John Gleeson in Brooklyn, New York, signed off yesterday on a deferred-prosecution agreement, a critical component of the London-based bank's settlement. Gleeson said in his order that he was exercising "supervisory power" over the deal even though the bank and government contended he didn’t have authority to approve or deny it.

"A pending criminal case is not window dressing" Gleeson wrote, noting that the case was filed and would remain pending for five years under the agreement.

"By placing a criminal matter on the docket of a federal court, the parties have subjected their DPA to the legitimate exercise of the court's authority."

HSBC was accused of failing to monitor more than $670 billion in wire transfers and more than $9.4 billion in purchases of U.S. currency from HSBC Mexico, allowing for money laundering, prosecutors said. The bank also violated U.S. economic sanctions against Iran, Libya, Sudan, Burma and Cuba, according to a criminal information filed in the case."

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. Notice how that CNN video about the Ramsey murder downplays the damage to the victims skull by calling it a "fracture". The fact is that a 1inch by 2 inch piece of her skull was driven inward and the gaping fracture ran for the rear all the way around to above her eye socket! This is direct and irrefutable evidence that murder was the intention of that blow. The so-called ransom note is filled with violent verbiage and hints more than once that she's already dead.


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