#1548: Marine Links Marcy Alien Mothers’ Pedo-Fem Villages to Comey Fast & Furious Bank

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked
his sister Kristine Marcy’s transportation (JPATS) of alien ‘Mothers’ and ‘Aunties’ through pedophile-feminist (pedo-fem) operations of SOS Children’s Villages in 132 countries, to James Comey’s fellow directors at HSBC – the bank which allegedly paid SOS pedo-fem agents in Mexico to move Fast & Furious guns past the Secure Electronic Network for Travelers’ Rapid Inspection for the decoy killing of ATF agent, Brian Terry.

See #1:
Abel Danger Mischief Makers – Mistress of the Revels – ‘Man-In-The-Middle’ Attacks (Revised)

Prequel 1:
#1547: Marine Links Comey to Connecticut Pedo-Fem Hedge Fund and Sandy Hook Remington Fraud

Prequel 2:
Marine Links HSBC Fast & Furious Ammo to GE Candyman Connecticut and al-Qaeda Libor Snuff

Prequel 3:
McConnell Links Sister Marcy’s SENTRI Hits To Fast and Furious Contract Hits

Joke HSBC fined for laundering £7billion Mexican Drug cartel

The Mom Effect
SOS Children’s Villages – USA

Bernardine “Torture Paradigms and Practice” Dohrn in 1982, three years after Marcy launched the Senior Executive Service and Femme Comp Inc. Dohrn is now Clinical Associate Professor of Law and Director and founder of the Children and Family Justice Center at Northwestern University.

[MI5 chief joins Comey on HSBC board and helps to cover up the bank’s laundering of a fine of $1.9 billion through the U.S. Department of Justice Asset Forfeiture Fund which has been in the pedo-fem custody of Kristine Marcy since 1984] The Guardian … HSBC recruits former MI5 chief

HSBC, fined £1.9bn last year for money laundering, appoints Sir Jonathan Evans as independent non-executive director
guardian.co.uk, Friday 31 May 2013 13.54 BST
HSBC – Britain’s biggest bank, which was last year fined $1.9bn (£1.3bn) for acting as banker for rogue states, terrorists and drug lords – has recruited the former director general of MI5 to join the board.

Sir Jonathan Evans will be paid £125,000 a year as an independent non-executive director. He will also become a member of the financial system vulnerabilities committee, which has been set up to help the bank identify areas where it could be exposed to financial crime.

Evans worked for the security services for 33 years, heading MI5 from 2007 until his retirement last month. HSBC cited his experience in “counter-terrorism, both international and domestic including, increasingly, initiatives against cyber threats”.

HSBC’s chairman, Douglas Flint, said Evans’s “experience and expertise gained from a career at the highest level of public service combatting threats to data security, critical infrastructure and from international terrorism and organised crime will be of considerable value to the board as it addresses its governance of systemic threats”.

[Comey joined the HSBC board to cover up the bank’s laundering of a fine of $1.9 billion through the U.S. Department of Justice Asset Forfeiture Fund which has been in the pedo-fem custody of Kristine Marcy since 1984]  http://seeker401.wordpress.com/2013/06/02/obama-to-pick-comey-to-replace-mueller-at-fbi/  Obama to pick Comey to replace Mueller at FBI President Obama plans to nominate James Comey, a former senior Justice Department official under President George W. Bush, to replace Robert Mueller as the next director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, according to a government official knowledgeable of the nomination.

The official, who was not authorized to comment on the pending announcement, said Obama decided on Comey over a list of candidates that included Lisa Monaco, who has served as the White House’s top counterterrorism adviser since January.

The White House declined to comment on the pending appointment.
Comey, who previously served as deputy attorney general and supervised operations for the Justice Department, was a key player in one of the most dramatic moments during the Bush administration.

In 2004, White House counsel Alberto Gonzales and White House chief of staff, Andrew Card, tried to persuade Attorney General John Ashcroft — who was ill with acute pancreatitis — to reauthorize a warrantless eavesdropping program while in his hospital bed at George Washington Hospital in Washington.

Comey learned of Gonzales and Card’s plan and rushed to Ashcroft’s hospital room, along with Mueller. Both threatened to resign if the White House renewed the program. As a result, it was not reauthorized.

Mueller, who took over at the FBI a week before the Sept. 11 attacks, agreed in 2011, at Obama’s request, to extend his term by up to two years. He is the longest serving FBI director since J. Edgar Hoover. Mueller’s tenure marked the transformation of the bureau from a traditional law enforcement agency to an intelligence-driven organization.

The decision on the new director has been a hot topic in recent months that included consideration of Rep. Mike Rogers, R-Mich., chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, who was endorsed by the FBI Agents Association. Rogers is a former FBI agent.

James B. Comey, Jr. (born December 14, 1960) was United States Deputy Attorney General, serving in President George W. Bush’s administration. As Deputy Attorney General, Comey was the second-highest ranking official in the United States Department of Justice(DOJ) and ran the day-to-day operations of the Department, serving in that office from December 2003 through August 2005.

In August 2005, Comey left the DOJ and he became General Counsel and Senior Vice President of Lockheed Martin. In 2010, he became General Counsel at Bridgewater Associates. In early 2013, he left Bridgewater to become Senior Research Scholar and Hertog Fellow on National Security Law at Columbia Law School. He also joined the London-based board of directors of HSBC Holdings.

Comey graduated from the College of William and Mary in 1982, majoring in chemistry and religion. His senior thesis analyzed the liberal theologian Reinhold Niebuhr and the conservative televangelist Jerry Falwell, emphasizing their common belief in public action [Common Pedo-Fem Purpose]. He received his Juris Doctor (J.D.) from the University of Chicago Law School in 1985 [sic Ayers].”

HSBC “Future First” initiative  .. HSBC is one of the largest banking and financial services organisations in the world. HSBC’s international network comprises over 10,000 offices in 83 countries and territories in Europe, the Asia-Pacific region, the Americas, the Middle East and Africa. The partnership between SOS Children’s Villages and HSBC’s Future First programme will benefit thousands of orphaned, abandoned and destitute children in the 47 countries in which both organisations have a common presence. HSBC has pledged USD one million per year to SOS Children’s Villages for five years (2007 – 2011). These donations will be used to support SOS education, community development and [pedo-fem] family strengthening programmes.” 

[HSBC/SOS is raising children in pedo-fem families with no male role models in 132 countries around the world] Profession of the SOS mother: Children are central  … Being an SOS mother is a special profession with special duties and particular challenges. It is also a profession which, just like all others, requires a clear definition of what the job entails and what skills are needed for it. Women need to do vocational training in order to become SOS mothers. … Theory alone is not enough Every woman needs expertise in different areas to be able to carry out these duties: “attitude”, “theoretical knowledge” and “skills”. What is meant by that? SOS mothers must have a particular attitude, specific approaches and values towards children as well as themselves. This includes the women being prepared to become involved in painful processes, if it is in the child’s interests, as well as recognising their own limits and needs, and not becoming overwhelmed.” 

[HSBC/SOS is raising children in pedo-fem families with no male role models in 132 countries around the world] The SOS Mother 
An SOS Mother does more for her SOS children than feed, clothe, discipline, and provide a clean and comfortable home environment for them. Although she is expected to keep her home and children neat, healthy and tidy, an SOS Mother is more than a child minder. She is a Mother who cares for the whole child. She pays attention to the physical, emotional, intellectual, social and spiritual well being of the child. She is a parent to the whole child.

All children who are taken into an SOS Children’s Village live together with brothers and sisters and their SOS mother, who acts as their stable person of reference. She takes on the tasks of natural parents on their behalf, when they are no longer able to look after their children. An SOS mother is paid a salary, is given a family budget depending on the size of her family, and runs her household herself. She is assisted by a family assistant, known as an “SOS auntie” in many countries. The women who decide to take up the profession of an SOS mother are carefully selected and trained so as to create a community of well-informed and capable mothers for our villagers.

An SOS mother passes a part of herself on to the children through the relationship she builds up with each individual child. At the same time, she is a childcare professional who, by using her educational knowledge, is able to approach the children and their specific life stories. She is embedded in the community of the SOS Children’s Village with her family; there she finds support and personal backing, and contributes to the village community herself. The SOS mother accompanies the children’s development process, and, in doing so, works together with the village director and the other co-workers in the village.

An SOS Mother creates a family from a group of children coming from different backgrounds. Knowing something about the background of her SOS child allows an SOS Mother to better understand and appreciate the personality and behavior of the child. Over time an SOS Mother becomes familiar with the various cultures of the children in her care. Her efforts will enable her children to also have respect for those of different cultures and backgrounds regardless of the color, race, ethnic group, tribe and creed.

All SOS Mothers must prepare for their tasks through a theoretical basic training course lasting at least 3 months and follow continuous further training afterwards. Topics covered during initial training include but are not limited to:

• Environmental education
• Intercultural education – education for peace
• Health education
• Musical education
• Pedagogy
• Developmental psychology
• Special and therapeutic pedagogy
• Personality development
• Specific issues and concerns:
− Forms of violence in families
− Neglect
− Sexuality/sex education/birth control
− Sexual abuse
− The process of growing independent in children and adolescents
− Current problems of adolescents
− School problems
− The value of the biological parents’ position seen through the eyes of a child
− Contacts to and co-operation with the biological parents
• Housekeeping, cookery, nutrition, care of the household
• Legal principles and state institutions for the placement of children and adolescents”

Sponsor a child in Mexico
Violence and widespread rural poverty make Mexico a dangerous place to grow up for many children. Human traffickers and street gangs prey on lone children. On average, two children under 14 have been killed every day for over a quarter of a century. SOS Children have helped children in Mexico since 1971.
You can help our work by sponsoring an orphaned or abandoned child with SOS Children:

Violence on the rise

Mexico is a country racked by violence. In the border regions to the north, the Mexican mafia prey on people trying to escape Latin America for a better life in the US, holding migrants for ransom as they approach the border. Wealth inequality means that while in northern states development is close to European levels, further south and in rural parts, many people live in shanty towns where access to clean water and decent sanitation are limited. Nationally, illiteracy is around 6%, but of the nation’s indigenous population, only half of women can read and write.

A childhood marked by poverty

Children affected by poverty lose out on opportunities early. Though national school enrolment is 98%, thousands of poorer children do not attend school. Though official figures are hard to come by, over two million children are thought to be without their parents. HIV/AIDS, drug-related violence and death in childbirth are just some of the factors to blame. Lone children are vulnerable to exploitation, either by traffickers or street gangs. At home, domestic violence is common and can have a profound impact on a child’s life.

Our Work in Mexico

Our first Children’s Village in Mexico opened in 1971, and since then we have continued to grow. Now, we have eight sites across the country, where we help children from the Village as well as families from the local community.

Mexico City

We began working in Mexico in 1971 when the first SOS Children’s Village was built in Mexico City in the La Villa de Guadalupe district, close to the famous Basilica de Guadalupe. In addition to a number of family houses, it has two SOS Youth Homes where  older children live while they are studying and taking their first guided steps towards independence. A sports field for football, basketball and volleyball is a meeting point for children from the Village and their friends from the neighbourhood. Our Mexico City Village also offers workshops on pottery, silkscreen printing and painting.


Our second Mexican Village was built on the Yucatan Peninsula in the small town of Hampolol, a few from the provincial capital of Campeche in what is one of the poorest and hottest regions in Mexico. SOS Hampolol is five minutes’ walk from the centre of the town and only fifteen minutes from the coast. There is a group of family houses as well as a youth home. All the children attend local nurseries and schools.


In 1985, a major earthquake in Mexico City killed thousands and left nearly 30,000 homeless. Following an emergency relief programme, we built SOS Huehuetoca near Mexico City. Alongside a number of family houses, it also has an education support classroom, an auditorium, and a multi-purpose hall with library.


Tehuacán is a small town south-east of Mexico City, and the Children’s Village is in the nearby village of Coapan. Along with several family houses and an SOS Youth Home, there is a day care centre which offers a wide range of services to disadvantaged families in the neighbourhood including child care, counselling and job training. Carpentry and dressmaking skills are taught in the vocational training workshops.  Two social centres provide community support to over 600 people.

Our fifth Mexican Village was set up in the town of Tijuana, close to the US border and San Diego, California. Many people from the south of Mexico have moved there, hoping to find a good job and emigrate to the United States, a risk move and usually illegal. Many of them become poor and destitute. As a result of the terrible social and economic conditions in the area, many children are abandoned, mistreated and abused. There are a number of family homes at the Village in Tijuana, as well as a vegetable garden and playing field.


The construction of SOS Children’s Village Comitán in Chiapas in southern Mexico followed a three-year SOS Emergency Relief Programme in Comitán after the 1994 anti-government uprising, which led to many families having to flee their homes. The SOSSocial Centre runs a day care centre where it has capacity for well over a hundred babies from the Village and the local community. The social centre also helps the local community by providing various types of family support, for example by organizing child minding programmes or special workshops for parents.

Tuxtla Gutiérrez

SOS Children’s Village Tuxtla Gutiérrez is in the south and focuses on children with special needs. The social centre comprises a medical treatment centre, four training workshops, eight houses for outpatient treatment and offers therapy to children with special needs. Meanwhile, training workshops help children develop their practical skills through pottery, painting and gardening, all depending on their individual needs.


The newest Village in Mexico opened in Morelia in 2006 and offers all our major facilities along with a football pitch where budding soccer players can practice their game.

Life in SOS Children’s Villages Mexico: Little Alejandro

In 2004, we came across a six-month-old baby called Alejandra. She was born a perfectly healthy baby, but she had been beaten so badly by her parents that she sustained massive head injuries. As a result, it looked unlikely that she would ever walk or talk.

Alejandra came to live at SOS Children’s Village Tuxtla Gutierrez, which cares for children with special needs, soon after her first birthday. When she arrived, she was not able to move an inch, not a single part of her body; her gaze was searing, her eyes reflected total desolation.

Today, Alejandra is able to move her arms and play on her bed. Every day her SOS mother Maria carries Alejandra to the SOS Therapy Centre in the town. The love she receives from her SOS family has helped Alejandra eat better, sit up by herself and achieve progress. And she looks happy – that is the most important thing.

Local Contact
Aldeas Infantiles SOS México, I.A.P.
Apdo. 118-034,
Gustavo A Madero
CP 07051 Meixco DF
Tel: +52/55/5336 0809, +52/55/5250 2589+52/55/5203 6989
Fax: +5255533608094611
Inspection of the Secure Electronic Network
for Travelers’ Rapid Inspection
Report Number I-2000-019
June 2000

Office of the Commissioner
425 I Street NW
Washington, DC 20536

Doris Meissner
Immigration and Naturalization Service
Inspection of the Secure Electronic Network for Travelers’
Rapid Inspection (SENTRI), A -98-3 5
I appreciate the opportunity to comment on the subject report and solicited input from the senior management official who is most significantly impacted –the Executive Associate Commissioner for Policy and Planning. I reviewed his response and concur with the conclusions and observations. The response is attached for your review.

We support the conclusions of the report and expect to be able to implement the recommendations during the course of the Justice Performance Review laboratory period, which ends in August 2001. However, we have concerns about your reference to SENTRI being installed along the northern border. A more comprehensive discussion of this concern is addressed in the attached memorandum. Also included is a description of the changes made to clarify the location of SENTRI sites in all future correspondence and congressional testimony.

Thank you again for the opportunity to respond to the draft report. If you have any questions, please contact Kathleen Stanley, Audit Liaison, at(202) 514-8800.
cc: Vickie L. Sloan, DOJ Audit Liaison”
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