Source: Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Brigadier General Gina Farrisee’s apparent use of a time-sliced security flaw in Serco’s Common Access Card, to a Silver Star recommendation for Pat Tillman less than five hours after he died in an ambush, allegedly staged by Serco’s card-carrying UK MOD Police in Afghan army uniforms armed with SA80 assault rifles.
“MOD Police: In Defence of the Nation [0:39 they ‘secure Atomic Weapons Establishment’ which are operated by Serco and they therefore have time-sliced access cards for MOD crime scenes]”
McChrystal on Pat Tillman’s Silver Star [NBC 1-17-2013]
“Congressional testimony reveals that within FIVE HOURS of Pat Tillman’s death, ‘general’ Farrisee managed to get BUSH to SIGN the paperwork for his “Silver Star”:
NOTHING in the Pentagon happens in five hours–this decision was made WEEKS before he was killed.
They had NO reliable witness statements to justify this award by that time.
Farrisee KNEW by then that Tillman was ASSASSINATED, with three bullets to the forehead.
Farrisee herself was never questioned by Congress.
The names of the very doctors who claimed Tillman had THREE shots in his FOREHEAD have been CLASSIFIED.
These doctors were never questioned by Congress.
Bryan McNeal, the 18 year old soldier who was THERE when Tillman was shot, was cut off in the middle of his key statements by the CHAIRMAN of these hearings.
McNeal described a LOT of blood, which could not have come from Tillman’s forehead.
Even so, he didn’t realize Tillman was dead until he got closer to him [a statement that was NEVER examined].
MANY generals LIED and REFUSED to testify to Congress to conceal these proven FACTS.”
“The SA80 (Small Arms for the 1980s) is a British family of 5.56mm small arms. It is a selective fire, gas-operatedassault rifle. SA80 prototypes were trialled in 1976 and production was completed in 1994. The L85 rifle variant of the SA80 family has been the standard issue service rifle of the British Armed Forces since 1987, replacing the L1A1 variant of the FN FAL. The improved L85A2 remains in service today. The remainder of the family comprises the L86 Light Support Weapon, the short-barrelled L22 carbine and the L98 Cadet rifle.”
“The Common Access Card, also colloquially referred to as the CAC (often called CAC card, due to what is informally known as RAS syndrome), is a smart card about the size of a credit card. It is the standard identification for active-duty military personnel, Selected Reserve, United States Department of Defense (DoD) civilian employees, and eligible contractor personnel. It is also the principal card used to enable physical access to buildings and controlled spaces, and it provides access to defense computer networks and systems. It also serves as an identification card under the Geneva Conventions (esp. the Third Geneva Convention). The CAC satisfies two-factor authentication: something that belongs to the user, and something only known to the user. And, the CAC covers the bases for digital signature and data encryption technology: authentication, integrity and non-repudiation. The CAC is a controlled item. As of 2008, DoD has issued over 17 million smart cards. This number includes reissues to accommodate changes in name, rank, or status and to replace lost or stolen cards. As of the same date, approximately 3.5 million unterminated or active CACs are in circulation. DoD has deployed an issuance infrastructure at over 1000 sites in more than 25 countries around the world and is rolling out more than one million card readers and associated middleware.”
Although superficially similar to other UK police forces, the MDP is significantly different in role, function and accountability. The MDP’s primary responsibilities are to provide armed security and to counter terrorism, as well as uniformed policing and investigative services to Ministry of Defence property, personnel, and installations throughout the United Kingdom. MDP officers are attested as constables under the Ministry of Defence Police Act 1987. All MDP officers are trained to use firearms and 75% of those on duty are armed at any given time.
The force has a number of specialised departments and also provides officers for international policing secondments; including the active policing of conflict areas overseas and training of resident police forces in these areas. These overseas missions are carried out under the mandates of the United Nations, NATO, or the Foreign and Commonwealth Office[Mrs. Clegg 2004].
The MDP is currently undergoing significant restructuring as part of the coalition government’s post 2010 austerity measures, and the Strategic Defence and Security Review. It is to lose 20% of its manpower and up to 50% of its stations by 2016. The new, smaller force will concentrate on high end tasks such as nuclear weapons security, mobile armed policing of the defence estate and overseas policing.
In addition to pre-entry security checks, all MDP officers are required to hold at least UK Government Security Check (SC) clearance (which clears the holder to UK Secretlevel). All AWE Division officers, and about 30% of all other officers, are required to hold Developed Vetting (DV) status which involves an intrusive background investigation and formal interviews. DV status clears the officer to UK Top Secret level. Not all officers pass the DV process; such officers are then employed at SC security level within the force .
Those officers working with US Forces in the UK are required to hold a US Common Access Card for which the US Government [In 2004, in the persons of General Farrisee’s staff] carries out its own security checks on the officer.”
“Your Mission. Our Passion. Serco supports the Army’s critical Common Access Card (CAC) program by providing CAC operators assistance in issuing CAC and other identification materials at almost 100 locations worldwide. On a higher level, Serco supports the Army’s CAC program manager through the operation of CAC Mobile Assistance Teams (CAC MAT) that visit Army installations to evaluate compliance and to train all CAC operators, including Serco employees, Army civilians, and Soldiers. The CAC MAT initiative has helped the Army to improve its CAC operation and avoid problems that might jeopardize security at Army installations. http://www.serco-na.com/docs/materials/serco-s-army-solutions.pdf ”