#1443 Marine Links Serco Hyman to Time-Spliced Tillman with Stolen Bowman GLONASS/GPS

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco’s CEO, Chris Hyman, to a time-spliced Wag the Dog story of the murder of Pat Tillman on 22nd April 2004 in Afghanistan when a Serco hit team allegedly used stolen Bowman radios with the Putin-sponsored GLONASS satellite navigation system, to ambush Tillman and disrupt GPS Internet communications between ‘friendlies’ at the crime scene and the U.S. Senior Executive Service (SES).

McConnell claims his sister, SES founder Kristine Marcy, and her protégé Robert Hanssen – a convicted spy for Putin’s former colleagues in the KGB – arranged for the GLONASS/GPS time-splicing codes to be stolen from the late Commerce Secretary Ron Brown’s office after his murder in 2006 and transferred to the US Small Business Administration for alleged use by SES insurrectionists in the Serco Wag the Dog story of 9/11.

McConnell notes that the time-spliced image (see below) for the 9:37 (EDT = UTC – 4 hours = Serco’s GMT – 4 hours) bombing of the Pentagon on 9/11, shows 17:37:19 and points out that the 8 hours difference is consistent with the use of a Putin-sponsored GLONASS telemetry/tracking station in Saint Petersburg (MSD = Moscow Daylight Time = UTC + 4 hours = Serco’s GMT + 4 hours) for a Serco Stratum Zero attack on 9/11.


 Prequel 1:
3-16-2013 #1442 Marine Links Obama Mentor to Stolen Bowman bull-pup Radios, Serco time-spliced Tillman GPS

Prequel 2:
Commerce Secretary Ron Brown – Serco 8(a) SWAT team hit? – SBA administrators: Ginger Lew and Aida Alvarez – fraudulent bordereau-insurance claims


Stolen Bowman radios were alleged GLONASS/GPS accessory to SA80 bull-pup rifle apparently used to kill Tillman

Hanssen’s Hull House pedophile trap? 
“SCOTT: I saw this original in the three-ring binder when I came back from Afghanistan. And now apparently we can’t find it. And so this is the only one that’s out there, unless you have a copy…. Again sir, a copy of my recommendations [was] submitted along with my report. But … 

Sir, my original recommendation or report that I submitted to regiment headquarters, one of my recommendations that is not on [this] draft was [that] I recommended that certain leaders be investigated if this investigation continued because I felt that there was some stuff negligent on their part … I don’t know if it was appropriate to do that because some of the persons that I interviewed were of the same rank and of higher rank than I. But that’s what I submitted to — that’s what I wrote on my final report was that these persons or persons that I listed, certain persons be investigated because of what I thought was some gross negligence. 

JONES: Do you remember specifically who that was? 

SCOTT: Staff Sergeant Baker was one of the individuals. 

JONES: And you said people of equal or higher rank to you? 

SCOTT: I interviewed [CFT commander] at the time, sir, and then Captain [William] Saunders. I also interviewed the … Executive Officer at the time. 

JONES: That was Captain [Kirby] Dennis? 

SCOTT: Yes, sir. 

LT. COL. MICHAEL HARGIS: Can we take a break here, sir? 

JONES: [To Scott] We’re going to take about a two-minute break here. Could you step out for a minute? 

SCOTT: Yes, sir.
[Break over] 

JONES: I want to remind you that you’re still under oath. One question I have is, Captain, is that you stated that, in your investigation, you are of the opinion that there were others that were potentially negligent. And you said Staff Sergeant Baker, you thought, in your opinion, demonstrated gross negligence. Is that accurate? 

SCOTT: Yes, sir. 

JONES: Were there others that demonstrated gross negligence? 

SCOTT: Yes, sir, I believe the .50-cal gunner and the 240- gunner. 

JONES: And their names? 

SCOTT: … The .50-cal gunner was Specialist [Stephen] Ashpole and then the 240-gunner was Specialist Stephen Elliott.

JONES: Okay. You also said, though, you listed three other names, CFT commander Saunders, and Dennis. What specifically was the reference to those three? 

SCOTT: That they were part of the interview process. So the sworn statements that I received from them were submitted with my original packet to the Regiment Headquarters. 

JONES: Okay. But you had mentioned them right after you talked about Staff Sergeant Baker and negligence. 

SCOTT: No. Okay, sir. That must have been my fault because they shouldn’t be connected to the negligence. I think I was just referring to the fact that in my investigation, I had to interview those that are the same rank or higher in rank than I. I think that’s what I was trying to portray. 

SCOTT: I just — this whole process — and I was going through the interview process, it was really — I think it’s pretty easy to say that — probably the most difficult things, in fact, the most difficult things that I had to do since I’ve been in the Army. The other difficult thing, though, was watching some of these guys getting off … with what I thought was a lesser of a punishment than what they should’ve received.And I will tell you, over a period of time, you know, sir, you’re like the third, fourth investigating officer to come in, [and] without the sworn statements, the stories have changed. They have changed to, I think, help some individuals. 

And I’m going to give you an example and I’m hoping this doesn’t — this recording doesn’t leave this room. But I was called in to the battalion commander’s office. And the reason I’m saying this is because I disagree how this happened. But, during Staff Sergeant Baker’s field grades meeting and they had the entire chain of command [inaudible] … that were involved, the NCO, the company commander, first sergeant, all sticking up for Baker.
And the reason the battalion commander [Colonel Jeffrey Bailey] called me in was because the NCOs, [it] so happened, changed their story in how things occurred and the timing and the distance; in an attempt to stick up for their counterpart, [they] implied, insinuated that the report wasn’t as accurate as I submitted it up the chain of command.
And so instead of, really, an individual punishing or giving out the punishment to Staff Sergeant Baker, I was the one in there saying, “No, this is accurate. They signed [interviews], sir, that were given to me.” And that Staff Sergeant Baker did indeed show some gross negligence. So I kind of was the bad guy in front of the entire chain of command, sticking to the report, sticking to the conclusion.
And that probably should’ve been handled much differently than that, I think. I don’t know if it was an attempt to put me in as a bad guy … The bottom line is, Staff Sergeant Baker was not chaptered out of the Army. I thought at a minimum that’s what he should’ve received, but he did not. He received a field grade. Individuals Elliott [and] Ashpole were [inaudible] given company grades and now are serving in a different unit.
And … you asked me if there’s anything else. I guess that’s really my frustration, is that I had to go through this, come up with a conclusion and then part of my recommendation was saying we need to look at these guys. Here are some individuals that could potentially, and have, demonstrated lack of control but more importantly the gross negligence … And then at the end I thought the investigation was complete. That they didn’t get their due just punishment, and that they were just released; I guess that’s why I was frustrated in how that all unfolded. 

JONES: Let’s go ahead and take a pause here, if you could, and just step out for a minute. 

SCOTT: Yes, sir.

Within days of the hearing, I receive a copy of an interview the IG agents had with Commander Mallak and the medical examiner. A reporter who got it through the Freedom of Information Act sent it to me. It angers me that the interview was not given to us with the rest of the interviews. This interview is particularly revealing and upsetting. Commander Mallak tells the IG agent that within a day or two after Pat’s autopsy, he and Dr. Carruso had concerns. Dr. Carruso contacted Human Resource Command. 

IG AGENT: Okay. What were those concerns? 

MALLAK: That the gunshot wounds to the forehead were atypical in nature [typical of a SA80 bull-pup rifle and Bowman GPS/GLONASS radios of the type issued by Serco (Hyman) and Lockheed Martin (Lynne Cheney) to the U.K. MOD Police at the Atomic Weapons Establishment prior to their deployment in Afghanistan where they had motive, opportunity and weapon to kill Tillman and protect HSBC, Serco’s dirty banker and the century-old drug trade] that the initial story that we received didn’t, the medical evidence did not match up with the, with the scenario as described. 

IG AGENT: And did he express those concerns just verbally or was it in writing or how? 

MALLAK: It was just verbally at first. In fact, we were in this office and we called HRC from here and expressed our concerns. 

IG AGENT: And HRC is? 

MALLAK: Human Resources Command. 

IG AGENT: And where is that? 

MALLAK: Down at the Hoffman Building. 

IG AGENT: And that’s the United States Army? 


IG AGENT: Okay, and who did you talk to, do you recall? 

MALLAK: [The name is redacted, but we know from reading some unredacted documents that Dr. Carruso and Commander Mallak spoke to Brigadier General Gina Farrisee, the adjutant General [the women who issued victims and killers with the Serco Common Access Card and therefore the authority to time-splice GLONASS and GPS Wag the Dog stories]], and there were a couple of other folks that she brought into the conversation. 

IG AGENT: And that was a day of so after the autopsy was performed? 

MALLAK: Within a few days, I can’t remember the exact date. 

IG AGENT: Okay, what was their response?   

MALLAK: They said they didn’t think that our concerns were warranted at that time, that, that they had the story, that it made sense to them and they were going to proceed. 

During O’Neal’s testimony, he makes it clear that he was a hundred percent certain Pat was killed by fratricide. He says his battalion commander, Colonel Bailey, told him not to tell Kevin his brother was killed by friendly fire. He also says Colonel Bailey had him sit at a computer to write a statement about what happened the evening Pat was killed. He tells the committee the statement was changed without his consent and used to support Pat’s Silver Star. The inspector general’s investigation uncovered that Staff Sergeant Matt Weeks’s statement was also altered, and neither statement from Weeks or O’Neal was signed.” 

“1994 Summarized from a report by Charles Smith (Softwar): Webb Hubbell, Ron Brown and Vince Foster were all assigned to encryption tasks involving chip technology. Janet Reno [an alleged extorted pedophile] Early in 1993 the Clinton administration set up a group of government agencies to review domestic encryption policy. This group adopted the name “Interagency Working Group” or IWG. This little social club of bureaucrats [allegedly including entrapped and extorted pedophiles deployed by Kristine Marcy from the Senior Executive Service] included members from the following agencies: CIA, BXA (Bureau of Export Affairs) FBI Dept. of Justice (ATR/FCS) NIST (National Institute For Standards and Technology) NSA Dept. of State Office of Management and Budget This “Interagency Working Group” met and wrote several reports on proposed Clinton administration policy and legislation. For example, the working group met in May of 1993. From that meeting a series of questions arose which were documented and distributed to members of the meeting. “How extensive need legislation or other controls be to ensure satisfactory levels of use of key escrow encryption?”, asked Geoffrey Greiveldinger from the Dept. of Justice. The suggested answer is, of course, blacked out as Secret by the NSA. However, the Interagency group would later write a secret report in November of 1993 which states: “MANDATE THE GOVERNMENT SOLUTION: Legislation to prohibit use of any encryption product in the United States that does not employ the chip designed by NIST/NSA/FBI…” Again, the legislation drawn up by the secret elite is blacked out as secret. This particular draft document is so heavily classified that even the government classification level was redacted by the NSA. You can see both memos at the SOFTWAR web site: nsa.html Did the IWG stop in 1993? The answer comes from inside the secret files of Ira Sockowitz. It is known that Ira Sockowitz walked out of the secured facility at the Dept. of Commerce with dozens of classified documents from the CIA, NSA, NSC and Dept. of State. In addition, Ira also took Secret memos and reports from the IWG. Here are just a few samples: * 3-8-96 Fax transmission from Ed Appel, Office of Intelligence, National Security Counsel (NSC) to Interagency Working Group (IWG) on Cryptographic Policy (1 p) sending a charter draft (3 pp). Classified as per DOC. * 3-13-96 Informal note from Ed Appel, National Security Counsel (NSC) to Interagency Working Group (IWG) on Encryption and Telecommunications re Escrow Agent Approval. NSC/DOC document. Classified as per DOC/NSC. * 2-9-96 Agenda for 2-9-96 meeting for IWG on Encryption and Sockowitz notes. DOC document. Classified as per DOC. * 1-31-96 Agenda for 1-31-95 meeting for IWG on Encryption and Sockowitz notes. DOC document. Classified as per DOC. So, Mr. Sockowitz met with the IWG as late as Feb. 1996. Thus, the IWG is still in business. There is One BIG problem with the IWG. One member agency is the CIA. The CIA is authorized to deal with foreign – NOT DOMESTIC – policy. This simple fact means that the CIA has consciously violated its charter and Federal law since 1993.” 

“GLONASS (Russian: ГЛОНАСС; IPA: [ɡlɐˈnas] – Глобальная Навигационная Спутниковая Система), acronym for Globalnaya Navigatsionnaya Sputnikovaya Sistema or Global Navigation Satellite System, is a radio-based satellite navigation system operated by the Russian Aerospace Defence Forces. It both complements and provides an alternative to the United StatesGlobal Positioning System (GPS) and is the only alternative navigational system in operation with global coverage and of comparable precision. Development of GLONASS began in the Soviet Union in 1976. Beginning on 12 October 1982, numerous rocket launches added satellites to the system until the “constellation” was completed in 1995. During the 2000s, under Vladimir Putin’s presidency, the restoration of the system was made a top government priority and funding was substantially increased. GLONASS is the most expensive program of the Russian Federal Space Agency, consuming a third of its budget in 2010. 

By 2010, GLONASS had achieved 100% coverage of Russia’s territory and in October 2011, the full orbital constellation of 24 satellites was restored, enabling full global coverage. The GLONASS satellites’ designs have undergone several upgrades, with the latest version being GLONASS-K.” 

“On April 3, 1996, when Brown was 54 and on an official trade mission, the Air Force CT-43 (a modified Boeing 737) carrying Brown and 34 other people, including New York Times Frankfurt Bureau chief Nathaniel C. Nash, crashed in Croatia. While attempting an instrument approach to Čilipi airport, the airplane crashed into a mountainside. Everyone aboard was killed instantly except Air Force Tech. Sgt. Shelley Kelly, a flight attendant, who died while being transported to a hospital.[2] The final Air Force investigation attributed the crash to pilot error and a poorly designed landing approach. Speculations as to the circumstances surrounding the plane crash that caused Brown’s death include many government cover-up and conspiracy theories, largely based on Brown having been under investigation by independent counsel for corruption. Of specific concern was a trip Brown had made to Viet Nam on behalf of the Clinton Administration. Brown carried an offer for normalizing relations between the U.S. and the former communist enemy. When details of the meetings and subsequent offer were leaked to the press President Clinton denied it. Brown was scheduled to testify before a House committee but died in a plane crash prior to when he was to appear.”

More to follow.

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