#1369 Marine Links Sidley Austin to Sandy Hook Spread-Bet Shooter’s Death On Day Before the Shoot!
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Sidley Austin to the death of Sandy Hook alleged spread-bet shooter Adam P. Lanza on December 13 2012, the day before 20 children were shot in or near a DMORT Region II portable morgue.
McConnell alleges that Sidley Austin alumnae, led by terrorist mentor Bernardine Dohrn and her protegee Michelle Obama, in a conspiracy with his sister Kristine Marcy, have run a latter-day ‘Operation Paperclip’ for the British Bankers’ Association since the 1970s where the women used identity theft and forged papers to place spread-bet actors or agents at events or in positions associated with the construction of the BBA’s “nationwide revolutionary network to bomb and to kill”.
Has Adam Lanza Even Been Alive The Last 3 Years?
“Adam P. Lanza – Date of Death: Thursday DECEMBER 13, 2012 [Is this Real/Valid?]
Tuesday, January 29, 2013 4:42
(Before It’s News) According to the SSDI (Social Security Death Index) Adam Lanza died on the 13th of December.. The day BEFORE the Sandy Hook massacre..
Considering how highly publicized Adam’s death was.. How in the world could information in the Social Security Death Index pertaining to when Adam Lanza really died be an “error” or a glitch? And for this date of death to still remain affixed to the social security death index without having been corrected by now?? There are only two possibilities here.. But regardless of which is the case, either way, the logical conclusion is that the media and/or the U.S. government, in one way or another, is LYING to the American people..
Either they put false information in the Social Security Death Index to keep Americans fighting with each other.. In which case, at the very least, the coverage of Sandy Hook has been a media/government psyop that’s being used to divide and set the American people against each other, thereby confirming that they are engaged in psychological warfare against the American people..
Adam P. Lanza: Social Security Death Index (SSDI) Death Record
Name: Adam P. Lanza
State of Issue: New Hampshire
Date of Birth: Wednesday April 22, 1992
Date of Death:
Thursday December 13, 2012
Est. Age at Death: 20 years, 7 months, 21 days
No Regrets MARCIA FROELKE COBURN
At 55, Bill Ayers, the notorious sixties radical, still carries a whiff of that rock ‘n’ roll decade: the oversize wire-rim glasses that, in a certain light, reveal themselves as bifocals; a backpack over his shoulder—not some streamlined, chic job, but a funky backpack-of-the-people, complete with a photo button of abolitionist John Brown pinned to one strap.
Yet he is also a man of the moment. For example: There is his cell phone, laid casually on the tabletop of this neighborhood Taylor Street coffee shop, and his passion for double skim lattes. In conversation, he has an immediate, engaging presence; he may not have known you long but, his manner suggests, he’s already fascinated. Then there is his quick laugh and his tendency to punctuate his comments by a tap on your arm.
Overall, it is not easy to imagine him as part of the Weatherman, a group that during the late sixties and early seventies openly called for revolution in America, led a violent rampaging protest in Chicago, and took credit for numerous bombings around the United States.
One of the Weatherman leaders was Bernardine Dohrn, a smart, magnetic figure who, in part because of her penchant for miniskirts and knee-high boots, was dubbed “La Pasionaria of the Lunatic Left” by FBI director J. Edgar Hoover. After a bomb exploded accidentally and killed three of their colleagues, Ayers and Dohrn “hooked up,” in the parlance of the day, and, since 1982, they have been married. This—violence, death, and white-hot rhetoric—is his past and Ayers insists he has no regrets. “I acted appropriately in the context of those times,” he says. But it’s hard to reconcile this quick-witted man with that revolutionary. Today Bill Ayers seems too happy to have ever been so angry. …
He walked out of jail and into his first teaching job, at a daycare center in Ann Arbor. Soon he was the 21-year-old director of the place [allegedly operated as a pedophile trap]. It was there he met Diana Oughton, a beautiful and accomplished young woman. They fell in love and attended SDS conventions together. As the war dragged on and U.S. politics became more polarized, some of the war resisters—including Ayers, Oughton, and Dohrn—turned more militant. They started a group called the Weatherman, a name inspired by the Bob Dylan song lyric “You don’t need a weatherman / To know which way the wind blows.”
In 1969, they decided to “bring the war home” by staging a protest in Chicago during the trial of the “Chicago Eight” radicals accused of conspiring to cross state lines to incite a riot during the 1968 Democratic National Convention here. (Their conviction was later overturned.) “The Days of Rage,” as the 1969 protest was called, brought several hundred members of the Weatherman—many of them attired for battle with helmets and weapons—to Lincoln Park. The tear-gassed marches, window smashing, and clashes with police lasted four days, during which 290 militants were arrested and 63 people were injured. Damage to windows, cars, and other property soared to hundreds of thousands of dollars. Around this time, Ayers summed up the Weatherman philosophy as “Kill all the rich people. Break up their cars and apartments. Bring the revolution home, kill your parents—that’s where it’s really at.”
“The rhetoric was excessive because the times were excessive,” says Ayers. “The war had escalated, so naturally the language escalated. No one thought I meant that literally.”
Between 1970 and 1974, the Weatherman took credit for 12 bombings, including one of the United States Capitol and another involving several police cars. The group always emphasized that their targets were property, not people. And, in fact, no one was injured—except, of course, some of the Weatherman’s own.
In 1970, a bomb that was apparently being built in a Greenwich Village townhouse, occupied by at least five members of the Weatherman, accidentally exploded—killing three of the group, including Ayers’s beloved Diana Oughton. In Fugitive Days, Ayers tries to imagine what happened. Maybe Diana tried to stop the others from their path? Maybe they all drank too much coffee and smoked too many cigarettes?
Maybe Diana saw that this bomb, packed with nails and screws, would have exacted a heavy human toll if it had ever reached its destination—a New Jersey military base. Could she have, in a gesture of sacrifice, crossed the wires herself? “I’ll never know what happened,” he says. “That’s the price I have to pay.”
The deaths—and two federal indictments—sent Ayers and his remaining comrades underground. The fugitives eluded the FBI for ten years through a series of constantly changing identities and locations. In one of the most haunting scenes in Fugitive Days, Ayers wanders through remote Midwestern cemeteries, looking for the gravestones of babies who, like them, had been born between 1940 and 1950 but had died shortly thereafter. It was from those headstones that the fugitives would build their new identities. Overall, Ayers figures, he had at least 12 separate aliases while living in 15 different states. The one he used most often was “Joe.” Bernardine’s favorite was “Rose,” and to honor her, Ayers got the rose tattoo he now sports on his forearm.”
More to follow.