#1359 Marine Links Nancy Campbell’s Spread-Bet Pension to Prisoners’ JUSTIN Pig-Farm Vig
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Nancy Campbell’s spread-betting pension plan (bcIMC) to a joint-venture investment in Macdonald, Dettwiler and Associates’ JUSTIN system, allegedly used to move furloughed prisoners through raves at the Pickton pig farm and establish a vig based on the time they took to disappear a prostitute’s body in a wood chipper.
MacDonald, Dettwiler & Associates – Implementation of JUSTIN – Alleged Stolen Promis Software – Hidden DNA – Piggy Palace Good Times Society
#1342 Marine Links Nancy Campbell’s Spread-Bet Pension Key to Pig-Farm Wood Chipper “ON”
“Shortly after the Royal Canadian Mounted Police served a warrant to a small-scale farmer named Robert Pickton on February 5, 2002, Vancouver’s missing women began to reappear. But the vanished returned not as whole bodies but as body parts. In the freezers Pickton used to store unsold meat, the feet, heads, and hands of two missing women were reported to be found. Also found on the junk-strewn farm were ID cards, clothes, and teeth. “A special team investigating the cases,” reported the New York Times on Saturday, November 23, 2002, “arrived and found body parts in a freezer, as well as purses and other personal effects later linked to the missing…. Not one body has been found intact, and a wood chipper and Mr. Pickton’s pigs are believed to have devoured much of the evidence.””
“B.C. auditor general says justice database has big security holes
By Dirk Meissner, Canadian Press January 24, 2013
B.C.’s auditor general says there are gaping security holes in a provincial database used to manage criminal cases, a criticism the government says it’s already acting to fix.
Photograph by: BRUCE STOTESBURY, VICTORIA TIMES COLONIST
VICTORIA — More than one million police files that include deeply personal witness statements and some of British Columbia’s most sensitive government information are stored in a shockingly accessible computer database that Auditor General John Doyle likened to a virtual public library.
Doyle released an audit Thursday of the provincial database known as JUSTIN, which is designed to support the administration of criminal justice cases from start to finish.
The audit, “Securing The JUSTIN System,” concluded the system is not adequately protected from internal or external threats, and led Doyle to question the quality of the Justice Ministry’s information technology leadership and governance.
“It’s almost like a public library,” said Doyle in an interview. “You can walk in and you can look at any book in the library and read it if you want to and walk out and you don’t have to give your name and address.”
“That’s what people could do with this system,” he said. “As long as they had a library card or even if they were a member of the public, they had a right to be there and they could walk in and have a look at anything.”
The audit stated there are more than 3,300 JUSTIN users with access to reports to Crown counsel at all levels of government — provincial, federal and municipal — in a system spread over hundreds of locations across B.C., including more than 200 provincial and federal sites, 15 municipal police agencies, and over 150 RCMP detachments.
Included in the database, the audit stated, are sealed court files, details relating to youth cases and pardoned people. Also inside JUSTIN are reports to Crown counsel, details of police investigations, statements by witnesses, charge assessments and witness and victim contact information.
“Information in the JUSTIN system is not safe from individuals looking to gain access to it, and equally concerning, there is very little chance the ministry would ever know that unauthorized access had occurred,” said the audit.
“While the availability of JUSTIN information is critical to the administration of justice in B.C., disclosure of this information to the wrong people could compromise personal safety and the integrity of the justice system.”
Justice Minister Shirley Bond said the report is deeply concerning and she said the government moved quickly to ensure more security within the system.
Bond said her ministry has reduced by 800 the number of people who had access to the system.
Bond said she asked Doyle last December to delay his scheduled release of the audit until this month to give her ministry more time to introduce measures to protect the sensitive information.
The minister said she believed members of the public whose personal information may be contained within the database can feel safe their information is secure within the database.
“That’s exactly why I asked the auditor general not to release the report in December when he had planned to do that,” said Bond in an interview. “I needed to be assured that we could put those measures in place before the report was made public.”
Bond said in a statement the ministry has tightened access to sensitive information, and boosted security controls and monitoring.
A project team is also overseeing plans to address any remaining security gaps.
Doyle said he will continue to monitor the JUSTIN system over the next year and provide an update. JUSTIN was introduced in 2001.
Doyle’s audit makes 100 recommendations, but only five were included in the report, because the report said the others are too sensitive to be included in a public document.
Doyle said he also handed the government a private report that contains the 100 recommendations.
The five recommendations in the audit released Thursday are: reconfigure JUSTIN’s control system to ensure multiple security layers; make JUSTIN access on a “need-to-know” only basis; secure, manage and monitor classified information; install tools that can track users and detect suspicious and unauthorized use; and introduce a monitoring system that detects unauthorized access and removal of JUSTIN information.
Doyle said he and Bond spoke personally about the audit.
“She’s not happy with this,” he said, adding Bond said, “it will be fixed.”
Doyle said British Columbians should be deeply concerned about the audit’s findings.
“If I was a member of the public I would want very clear assurances that this mess is being fixed quickly, efficiently and that’s it’s never going to happen again,” he said.
Opposition New Democrat justice critic Leonard Krog said the report is a shocking revelation of how vulnerable the Liberals left the protection of sensitive information.
“With the increase in gang violence, to think there may be criminals involved in gang activity who are getting access to confidential information that might prevent their successful prosecution, that’s a really shocking concept,” he said.
Krog said the government’s record of the management of new information technology has been dismal and the JUSTIN system is the latest example.
“Not only can they not manage the popcorn stand, they would not even know when the popcorn stand had been raided and the popcorn was gone,” he said.
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Read more: http://www.vancouversun.com/news/auditor+general+says+justice+database+security+holes/7867300/story.html#ixzz2J2gDjMyp”
“Connecting PRIME-BC to Other Systems How is PRIME-BC Linked to Other Police Agencies? PRIME-BC will enhance how the RCMP collaborates with other provincial, national and international police forces. The PRIME-BC Records Management System integrates all operational police information collected within the Province of British Columbia, whether the information is collected by the Greater Vancouver Transit Authority Police Service (GVTAPS), the various Municipal Police Departments, and the RCMP at the Federal, Provincial, and municipal level. This information (intelligence) is further shared with other agencies throughout Canada using the Police Information Portal (PIP) and the Canadian Police Information Centre (CPIC). The PRIME-BC environment greatly increases Canada’s capabilities for intelligence collection, analysis and sharing. A front-line officer can “check” a box to query the PIP at the same time a local records query and a CPIC query is entered. Complete interoperability is established though PIP together with the Integrated Query Tool (IQT). These two tools allow PRIME-BC users to query police records management systems in other provincial and federal databases across Canada. The PRIME-BC environment provides one point of entry to query all databases at any time—like one stop shopping. How is PRIME-BC Linked to the Judicial System? In December 2001, the Attorney General for the Government of British Columbia directed a common, provincial-wide, cross-jurisdictional Justice Integrated Network (JUSTIN) for submitting crown reports, court scheduling police officers and receiving court dispositions electronically. JUSTIN is an integrated case management system [built by MacDonald Dettwiler and Associates for 50+ Special Investors in the CAI Private Equity Group, including Canadian Governor General David Johnston who is allegedly hiding DNA of extorted witnesses at crime scenes associated with Piggy Palace, Russell Williams, JonBenet Ramsey and 9/11] for the province’s courts and criminal justice agencies and is interfaced with PRIME-BC. Will PRIME-BC Handle the Statistical Reporting Required by Statistics Canada? PRIME-BC will assist in the scoring of occurrences. The system has “drop-down” menus, which provide a list of the Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR 2.1) event types that would apply to a particular investigative activity.”
More to follow.