Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell hasthat the late Jack Profumo, a Bullingdon Club alumnus and former U.K. Minister for War, lied about America’s accidental frying of the Telstar satellite in July 1963 to conceal its continued use in the coordination of spot-fix sniper teams allegedly activated as President Kennedy’s car moved the length of a cricket pitch near a hide on the ‘Grassy Knoll’ in Dealey Plaza.
“JFK Assassination Conspiracy Theories: John F. Kennedy Facts, Photos [Note spot-fix spread between the 4th (07:12) and 6th road stripes is length of a cricket pitch; ergo tracks to Number 10 Cricketers’ use of Telstar satellite for MoD military C2I]”
“A Day in History. Telstar Brings World Closer (1962) [AT&T represented by Sidley Austin]”
“President Kennedy Announces Telstar – Cold War Communications Satellite [Allegedly used in Number 10 Cricketers’ shooters MitM attack on JFK]
“Alec Douglas-Home after the assassination of President John F. Kennedy [JFK told Douglas Home, the Number 10 Cricketer, of his plans to ‘guard and keep the peace of the world’ and he thereby, allegedly, signed his own death warrant]”
John Profumo (1916-2006)
Telstar, The Story and History
“Brigadier John Dennis Profumo, 5th Baron Profumo (/prəˈfjuːmoʊ/prə-few-moh; 30 January 1915 – 9 March 2006), CBE, informally known as Jack Profumo, was a British politician. His title, 5th Baron, which he did not use, was Italian. Although Profumo held an increasingly responsible series of political posts in the 1950s, he is best known today for his involvement in a 1963 scandal involving a prostitute. The scandal, now known as the Profumo Affair, led to Profumo’s resignation and withdrawal from politics, and it may have helped to topple the Conservative government of Harold Macmillan.
After his resignation, Profumo began to work as a volunteer cleaning toilets at Toynbee Hall, a charity based in the East End of London, and continued to work there for the rest of his life. Eventually, Profumo volunteered as the charity’s chief fundraiser. These charitable activities helped to restore the fallen politician’s reputation; he was appointed a Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) in 1975, and in 1995 was invited to Margaret Thatcher‘s 70th birthday dinner. He was a member of Boodle’s club in St James’s, London from 1969 until his death.
Profumo was a well-connected politician with a good war record, and (despite Margesson’s above-mentioned outburst) was highly regarded in the Conservative party. These qualities helped him to rise steadily through the ranks of the Conservative government that was elected in 1951. He was appointed Parliamentary Secretary to the Ministry of Civil Aviation in November 1952, Joint Parliamentary Secretary to the Ministry of Transport and Civil Aviation in November 1953, Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State for the Colonies in January 1957, Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State at the Foreign Office in November 1958, and Minister of State for Foreign Affairs in January 1959. In 1954 he married the actress Valerie Hobson. In July 1960, Profumo was appointed aSecretary of State for War, (outside of the cabinet) and a member of the Privy Council.
In July 1961, at a party at Cliveden, home of Viscount Astor, Profumo met Christine Keeler, a model with whom he began a sexual relationship. Profumo ended it after only a few weeks but rumours about the affair began to circulate. Since Keeler also had sexual relations with Yevgeni Ivanov, the senior naval attaché at the Soviet Embassy, the Profumo Affair took on a national security dimension.
In December 1962, a shooting incident in London involving two other men who were involved with Keeler led the press to investigate Ms Keeler, and reporters soon learned of her affairs with Profumo and Ivanov. But the British tradition of respecting the private lives of British politicians was maintained until March 1963, when the Labour MP George Wigg, claiming to be motivated by the national security aspects of the case, taking advantage of Parliamentary Privilege, referred in the House of Commons (under immunity from any possible legal action) to rumours that Profumo was having an affair with Keeler. Profumo then made a personal statement in which he admitted he knew Keeler but denied there was any “impropriety” in their relationship.
Profumo’s statement did not prevent newspapers publishing stories about Keeler, and it soon became apparent to Macmillan that his position was untenable. On 5 June 1963, Profumo was forced to admit that he had lied to the House, an unforgivable offence in British politics. He resigned from office, from the House and from the Privy Council. Before making his public confession Profumo confessed the affair to his wife, who stood by him. It was never shown that his relationship with Keeler had led to any breach of national security. The scandal rocked the Conservative government, and was generally held to have been among the causes of its defeat by Labour at the 1964 election. Macmillan had already gone by then, having resigned in October 1963 to be succeeded by Alec Douglas-Home.
The Conservative Party had, however, been suffering a decline in popularity for some time before the Profumo Affair, which could be traced back to the failed application to join the European common market and the Night of the Long Knives in July 1962, which had seen Macmillan dismiss seven members of his cabinet in an attempt to restore the government’s popularity. Macmillan’s style of politics and that of Douglas-Home had also been regarded as old-fashioned in comparison with that of Labour’s Harold Wilson, who became leader of the opposition in early 1963 following the sudden death of Hugh Gaitskell.
Profumo maintained complete public silence about the matter for the rest of his life, even when the 1989 film Scandal and the publication of Keeler’s memoirs revived public interest in the affair.
Shortly after his resignation Profumo began to work as a volunteer cleaning toilets at Toynbee Hall, a charity based in the East End of London, and continued to work there for the rest of his life. [allegedly gave him an alibi to work with Telstar operators at MoD, Edward Heath, Commander of the Honourable Artillery Company, and the UK Prime Minister Alec Douglas Hume on recruiting and preparing spot-fix sniper teams to kill JFK]Peter Hitchens has written that Profumo “vanished into London’s East End for 40 years, doing quiet good works”. Profumo “had to be persuaded to lay down his mop and lend a hand running the place”, eventually becoming Toynbee Hall’s chief fundraiser, and used his political skills and contacts to raise large sums of money. All this work was done as a volunteer, since Profumo was able to live on his inherited wealth. His wife, the actress Valerie Hobson, also devoted herself to charity until her death in 1998. In the eyes of most commentators, Profumo’s charity work redeemed his reputation. The social reform campaigner Lord Longford said he “felt more admiration [for Profumo] than [for] all the men I’ve known in my lifetime”.
Profumo was appointed a Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) in 1975, and received the honour at a Buckingham Palace ceremony from Queen Elizabeth II, signalling his return to respectability. In 1995, former Conservative Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher invited him to her 70th birthday dinner, where he sat next to the Queen. He appeared only occasionally in public, particularly in his last years when he used a wheelchair. His last appearance was at the memorial service for Sir Edward Heath on 8 November 2005.
Death and tributes
On 7 March 2006, Profumo suffered a severe stroke and was admitted to London’s Chelsea and Westminster Hospital. He died two days later surrounded by his family. He was 91 years old. In the immediate aftermath of his death, most commentators said that he should be remembered as much for his contribution to society after his fall from political grace as for the scandal of 1963 which caused that fall.”
“How the U.S. Accidentally Nuked Its Own Communications Satellite
By Saswato R. Das | Scientific American – Wed, Jul 11, 2012
In 1962 a small spherical satellite weighing about 77 kilograms was launched from Cape Canaveral. Its name was Telstar 1, and it was the first commercial telecommunications satellite—the first of a long line that have led to today’s digitally connected world, where television programs and other media are easily accessible at locations across the globe.
By the following February, however, Telstar 1 had been completely fried by energetic electrons from a U.S. high-altitude nuclear test.
Walter Brown, a Bell Laboratories engineer who worked on the project, recalls Telstar 1’s triumphs and untimely demise. Currently a professor of materials science and engineering at Lehigh University in Pennsylvania, he says it was his job to “examine how radiation in space affects solar cells and semiconductors.” He got rather more than he bargained for.
The day before launch, the U.S. had set off a nuclear explosion at an altitude of 400 kilometers just southwest of Johnston Island in the Pacific Ocean. The test, known as Starfish Prime, released the energy equivalent of 1.4 megatons (million tons) of TNT—creating a huge electromagnetic pulse that produced spectacular aurora over the Pacific.
“The people who set off the nuclear explosion were totally surprised by the huge number of high energy electrons that were released,” Brown says. “They had no idea this would be the case until we started seeing this huge flux, a hundred times what was predicted.”
The satellite unwittingly became an experiment to analyze the aftermath of a nuclear blast on electronic equipment. “We learned a lot about radiation damage from Telstar 1,” he says. “Initially, Telstar 1 couldn’t be turned on, some transistors had failed. But the electronics engineers figured a way around that and got it working.”
Their efforts bought enough time for the satellite to prove its worth. On July 11, 1962, a day after launch, Telstar 1 relayed the television transmission of an American flag, located outside a base station in Andover, Maine, to a station in Pleumeur-Bodou, France. Brown remembers what happened at the Andover station when the satellite was turned on and radio transmission commenced: “The project leader Eugene O’Neill whooped and gave thumbs up. And soon everyone was whooping and giving thumbs-up.”
On July 23, 1962, Telstar 1 relayed a public broadcast featuring Walter Cronkite, a baseball game, and segments of a news conference by President Kennedy. That evening, it transmitted the first non-cable phone call across the Atlantic.*
Telstar 1 vindicated the vision of John Robinson Pierce, a famous Bell Labs engineer who had calculated that 25 satellites placed in suitable orbits around the Earth could provide continuous communication between any two points on the globe by bouncing signals. The first test of his idea had been the Echo 1 satellite, a giant 30-meter-diameter balloon coated with a metallized film, which NASA launched in 1960. Known as a passive communications satellite because it carried no electronics but rather acted as a giant signal reflector, it was used by Bell Labs engineers to successfully bounce telephone, radio and television signals off it. Telstar 1 went a step further. It had its own power source–solar cells that generated approximately 14 watts of power, and a transponder to receive and retransmit television signals or telephone calls.
Its success against the odds inspired a generation of scientists and engineers. Louis Lanzerotti, a physicist at New Jersey Institute of Technology who spent many years at Bell Labs and worked on space missions such as Voyager, Ulysses and Galileo, was a graduate student in nuclear physics at Harvard University when Telstar 1 went into orbit. “The graduate students in the cyclotron lab talked about it,” he recalls. “We talked about sending signals across the Atlantic.”
But the engineers could stave off the inevitable only so long: In February 1963 accumulating radiation damage finally caused Telstar 1’s transistors to fail irreparably. Fortunately, the energized electrons had dissipated when NASA launched Telstar 2 a year later. By that time both the U.S. and Soviet Union had ceased high-altitude nuclear testing.
*Clarification (7/11/12): This sentence was changed after posting. It originally stated that the first transatlantic telephone call was made via Telstar 1.
As a fan of the 1989 movie Scandal, I recently bought Christine Keeler’s memoir “The Truth At Last”(2001) at a used book store.
Keeler’s memoir puts the scandal which helped topple Harold Macmillan’s government in 1963 in the context of the Illuminati conspiracy.
Keeler’s mentor Stephen Ward was a Russian agent, part of a ring that included royal art curator Sir Anthony Blunt and Sir Roger Hollis, head of MI-5 (1956-1965.) In her presence they conspired to give British Defence secrets to the USSR. She told the police and Lord Denning but it was suppressed.
This is confirmation, added to what we know about Victor Rothschild and from Heinrich Muller, that Communism was a creation of British Freemasonry which in turn is an instrument of the Rothschild banking empire. (The Illuminati is the top rung of Freemasonry.)
The British establishment is rotten with traitors if that word has any meaning when treason is the norm. Our view of the world as warring nation-states does not reflect reality.
History and current events are theater. A tightly-knit satanic sex cult subtly controls all states and pits them against each other in a profitable and diverting Punch-and-Judy show. The nearly accomplished goal: world government tyranny.
Left-Right distinctions are also meaningless. Keeler witnessed the “Communist” Stephen Ward meeting with “Fascist” leader Oswald Mosley. (99)
In Oct. 1962, she overheard Ward tell Eugene Ivanov, his Soviet contact: “a man like John Kennedy will not be allowed to stay in such an important position of power in the world, I can assure you of that.” (146)
Stephen Ward was prosecuted for being a pimp and Keeler for prostitution but this did not reflect reality. Ward (an Osteopath who committed suicide while on trial) was a spy master who used the innocent Keeler to get information from important men.
John Profumo, 48, married and a father, was the Minister of War, and touted to become Prime Minister. Yet, he betrayed this great private and public responsibility by having a schoolboy affair with a nineteen-year-old girl. Keeler describes him as simply unable to control his lust.
Ward made his subordinate Soviet Naval Attache Ivanov seduce Keeler in order to compromise Profumo. Stephen Ward was an Illuminati agent whose job was to undermine the Conservative government to make way for Harold Wilson’s Labor Party. Most likely the “Profumo Affair” was staged.
It wouldn’t surprise me if Ward ‘s suicide was faked and he was whisked off to Russia to join his colleagues Kim Philby and Donald MacLean.
Christine Keeler was a beautiful teenager who mostly gave it away in return for admission to the fast lane. She slept with everyone from Ringo Starr to George Peppard to the Captain and officers of the ocean liner New Amsterdam.
“I had sex with captain and officers because I could, because I had the power to make them want me.” (137)
She became a symbol for sexual “liberation” (or depravity) in the early 1960’s, a siren like Marilyn Monroe. But what was presented to the public as a relaxation of sexual repression was just getting the camel’s nose under the tent.
The Masonic elite were/are into every form of sexual depravity and have inducted society as-a-whole into what is in fact a pagan sex cult. It’s one thing not to be a prude; another to have sex shoved in your face constantly.
At Cliveden, the seat of the Astor family and a center of British power, Keeler reports finding in the wood “a witch circle, the real thing, about ten feet in diameter.” (30)
Keeler describes orgies:
“Stephen knew all the Masonic handshakes and he said that at some of the parties the girls would just wear Masonic aprons. They would be flicked up and down like a sporran,” he would laugh. Some of the women..were heavily into sadistic sex and there were ‘black magic’ parties which were really just an excuse for group sex sessions. There would be phallic totem poles around which all these women would bow and scrape .” (39-40)
The “cream” of British politics, business, culture and law participated in this scene. The Duke of Edinburgh (husband of Queen Elizabeth) was known to have affairs and at least one illegitimate child. (41)
“”Some of these people seemed insatiable,” Keeler said. “They could go at it for ages and come and come and come. And after all of that, it was casual chat about government policy on this and that. That’s civilization for you–I suppose the Romans started it.” (43)
“It was always a posh crowd who would arrive in chauffeur driven Bentleys or Rolls Royces. It seemed to me that having money dictated that you had group sex as often as you possibly could.” (45)
Perhaps sex addiction and a lack of what Mathew Arnold called “high seriousness” are prerequisites for our political leaders. After all, they must represent the interests of the Masonic central banking cartel, and in case they forget, must be easily blackmail-able. This may explain the choice of US Presidential candidates.
Mankind will remain a perennial underachiever so long as we are governed by ruthless greedy Satanists and their minions.”