#1545: Marine Links Octopus Marcy’s Stolen PROMIS In JABS to Obama Misprision Identity Fraud

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked his ‘Octopus’ sister Kristine Marcy’s apparent transfer of a stolen copy of PROMIS into a French version of Nortel’s Canadian Joint Automated Booking System (JABS), to Michelle Obama’s apparent misprision of treason in respect of the alleged use of JABS to support an identity fraud by her husband, formerly known as Barry Soetoro (Punahou ‘79).

Abel Danger Mischief Makers – Mistress of the Revels – ‘Man-In-The-Middle’ Attacks (Revised)

Prequel 1:
Fusion Centers – Finding the “Octopus” – Data Collection and Data Sharing Repository – Information Superhighway – All Accomplished Under Executive Orders – Smoke Blowing on Privacy and Civil Liberties – “Intelligence” Systems for Controlling People

The Octopus Conspiracy 1 of 2

The Octopus Conspiracy 2 of 2

Juval Aviv on Promis and the Octopus Conspiracy

“Joseph Daniel Casolaro (June 16, 1947 – August 10, 1991) was an American freelance writer who came to public attention in 1991 when he was found dead in a bathtub in room 517 of the Sheraton Hotel in Martinsburg, West Virginia, his wrists slashed 10–12 times. A note was found, and the medical examiner ruled the death a suicide.[1]

His death became controversial because his notes suggested he was in Martinsburg to meet a source about a story he called “the Octopus.” This centered around a sprawling collaboration involving an international cabal, and primarily featuring a number of stories familiar to journalists who worked in and near Washington, D.C. in the 1980s—the Inslaw case, about a software manufacturer whose owner accused the Justice Department of stealing its work product; the October Surprise theory that during the Iran hostage crisisIran deliberately held back American hostages to help Ronald Reagan win the 1980 presidential election; the collapse of the Bank of Credit and Commerce International; and Iran-Contra.[2]
Casolaro’s family argued that he had been murdered; that before he left for Martinsburg, he had apparently told his brother that he had been frequently receiving harassing phone calls late at night; that some of them were threatening; and that if something were to happen to him while in Martinsburg, it would not be an accident. They also cited his well-known squeamishness and fear of blood tests, and stated they found it incomprehensible that if he were going to commit suicide, he would do so by cutting his wrists a dozen times [3] A number of law-enforcement officials also argued that his death deserved further scrutiny, and his notes were passed by his family to ABC News and Time Magazine, both of which investigated the case, but no evidence of murder was ever found.[4][5]
“The Prosecutor’s Management Information System (Promis) is a database system developed by Inslaw Inc., a Washington, D.C.-basedinformation technology company. Promis was first developed by Inslaw during the 1970s under contracts and grants from the Law Enforcement Assistance Administration (LEAA). These guarantees gave the government licenses to use the early versions of Promis but not to modify them, or to create derivative works, or to distribute Promis outside the federal government. By 1982, because of strong disagreements over a fee-incentive, Modification 12 Agreement to the original contract, the United States Department of Justice and Inslaw Inc. became involved in a widely-publicized and protracted lawsuit (see: Inslaw Inc. v. United States Government); however, what follows is intended to be an article on What Promis Is and How Promis works. …… Designed as a case-management system for prosecutors, PROMIS has the ability to track people. “Every use of PROMIS in the court system is tracking people,” said Inslaw President Hamilton. “You can rotate the file by case, defendant, arresting officer, judge, defense lawyer, and it’s tracking all the names of all the people in all the cases.”

What this means is that PROMIS can provide a complete rundown of all federal cases in which a lawyer has been involved, or all the cases in which a lawyer has represented defendant A, or all the cases in which a lawyer has represented white-collar criminals, at which stage in each of the cases the lawyer agreed to a plea bargain, and so on. Based on this information, PROMIS can help a prosecutor determine when a plea will be taken in a particular type of case.

But the real power of PROMIS, according to Hamilton, is that with a staggering 570,000 lines of computer code, PROMIS can integrate innumerable databases without requiring any reprogramming. In essence, PROMIS can turn blind data into information. And anyone in government will tell you that information, when wielded with finesse, begets power. Converted to use by intelligence agencies, as has been alleged in interviews by ex-CIA and Israeli Mossad agents, PROMIS can be a powerful tracking device capable of monitoring intelligence operations, agents and targets, instead of legal cases.
—Richard L. Fricker, Wired magazine, 1993, “The INSLAW Octopus”.
FBI Information Sharing Report 2011 view printable version (pdf)
 Information Sharing Teams. ISTs are ad hoc working groups formed to conduct specific or targeted assessments in response to ISPB/APG requirements relating to FBI analytic, intelligence, and investigative systems, data and tools. They also work in conjunction with the FBI Office of Congressional Affairs to formulate responses to Congressional requests. Work in 2011 continued on the following:

Enterprise Data Access Policy and Rules Repository.
Controlled Access and Information Sharing on FBI Intranet Websites.

Review of Intelligence Community Standards related to information access and sharing, including collection and sharing of audit data, requirements for digital identity.

[PROMIS became] Automated Case Support (ACS) System [which became Nortel JABS] and Sentinel Data Restriction Policy, and
National Counterterrorism Center Information Sharing Initiative.
 …. Identity Management The FBI has vigorous identity management programs across its internal networks. Staff worked closely with Federal partners throughout 2011 to advance development and implementation of Identity, Credential, and Access Management (ICAM) capabilities across the Federal unclassified networks, enable interoperability with FBI networks, and to promote information sharing, and efficiencies of scale across all agencies within the Federal Government. The updated FBI CJIS Trusted Broker in 2011 became a source of single sign-on capability for numerous Information Sharing Environment partners, allowing LEO users to access the Director of National Intelligence’s Intelink-U, RISSNET, and other systems. Further, the CJIS Trusted Broker allows RISSNET users to access the Joint Automated Booking System (JABS) and Intelink-U without requiring separate accounts.The SBU partnership plans to further enhance interoperability among the partner systems, including the fourth SBU partner, Homeland Security Information Network (HSIN). The partnership will build on the identity management schema to enable cross-partner federated search, discovery and retrieval. In addition, work continues to standardize system security practices including user account vetting and account de-provisioning. System certification and accreditation reciprocity is another area of technical as well as policy collaboration.”


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