Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the late MGM, AOL and UTC director, General Alexander Haig, to SOS Angelina Jolie’s pedo-fem associates in the role-playing ‘Hacker’ game with the U.S. Senior Executive Service script allegedly used by Haig to name the ‘Bin Laden Group’ as suspect during a Global Guardian continuity-of-government exercise on 9/11.
McConnell claims Haig and CAI co-investor David Johnston, former Obama Overseer at Harvard and now Patron of SOS Children’s Villages, used an MGM/AOL backdoor into Internet Movie Database servers in Bristol, U.K., to set up a global pedo-fem hacking community which has allegedly equipped the likes of Angelina Jolie and SES founder Kristine Marcy (McConnell’s sister!) with role-playing scripts to overthrow the government of the United States.
Senior executives in the Army will soon be rallying around their own flag because the Army decided that a government-wide Senior Executive Service flag is not good enough for the department’s SESers.
The government-wide Senior Executive Service flag, which the Office of Personnel Management approved as the official SES flag in 1989, stands in the offices of executives throughout the government. The flag consists of the gold SES logo on a navy blue background, encircled by 13 five-point gold stars. The SES logo is a trapezoid-shaped keystone, symbolizing the importance of the SES in carrying out the president’s policies. Inside the keystone are seven lines, which OPM explains represent “columns of strength” in the SES ranks. The flag was designed by the Senior Executives Association in 1988.
The flag is meant to be a symbol of unity, representing a vision of the SES as a government-wide corps of leaders for the career civil service. But the Army has decided to foster unity on the department level instead.
In its December 1992 newsletter, The Protocol Forum, the Army Protocol Office announced that its Institute of Heraldry, which approves all symbolic items for the department, “does not recognize the SES flag as an ‘official flag.’ ” The institute decided that the government-wide SES flag could be displayed in the privacy of an SESer’s office, but it could not be flown in public. In May 1993, the Army began preparing designs for its own SES flag.
That didn’t make much sense to some Army leaders. In a May 28, 1993 memorandum, Gen. Jimmy Ross, then-chief of the U.S. Army Materiel Command, asked William Clark, the acting assistant secretary of the Army for Manpower and Reserve Affairs, whether an Army-specific SES flag was really necessary.
“To design an Army-unique flag would defeat the purpose of recognizing SES members as part of a federal cadre of top executives,” Ross wrote. “I urge that the Institute of Heraldry recognize the SEA flag and update Army guidance and regulations accordingly.”
On June 23, 1993, Clark informed Gen. Ross that he would have his staff “review in more detail the comparison costs for purchase of the SEA flag and discuss with the Institute of Heraldry the propriety of adopting the flag of another organization for protocol use in the Department of the Army.”
Last month–five years later–Acting Army Secretary Mike Walker approved a Department of the Army SES flag. Instead of 13 stars around the SES logo, the Army’s flag wraps the words “Department of the Army Senior Executive Service” around the logo.
SEA President Carol Bonosaro is baffled by the Army’s insularity.
“One wonders, does the Army consider it proper protocol to display the U.S. flag, which, after all, wasn’t designed by the department?” Bonosaro quipped.
Actually, the official SES flag was designed in 1988 under the direction of then-SEA Board of Directors member Clyde Jeffcoat, a senior executive in–guess where?–the Army.
“Apparently there’s not enough to do at headquarters, which could benefit from a little more downsizing,” joked one Army executive.
Asked why the Army had created its own flag, an Institute of Heraldry spokeswoman said the governmentwide flag had been “determined inappropriate for official use.”
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United Technologies’ commitment to small and diverse businesses dates back three decades. Major milestones include:
Founding corporate member of the Connecticut Minority Supplier Development Council (CMSDC)
Chairmanship of the National Minority [pedo-fem] Supplier Development Council (NMSDC) for two consecutive terms by our chairman and CEO [Allegedly working with SBA COO and SES founder Kristine Marcy, in preparation for a protégée hack of Blue Air team during Global Guardian]
Establishment of the annual UTC Minority Business Exchange
Chairmanship of the NMSDC’s International Program Advisory Committee
UTC becomes member of Women’s Business Enterprise National Council (WBENC)
Throughout this time we have sustained board memberships with the NMSDC and several of its regional councils. Additionally, we have continued our support in the areas of supplier outreach and development. Some of UTC’s key initiatives include:
Mentor Protégé – participation as a mentor under federal developmental programs for targeted categories of small businesses.
BusinessLINC – program where local corporations mentor Connecticut diverse businesses.
Annual Diverse Business Exchange – UTC conference to provide minority businesses opportunity to network with UTC supply management professionals and Tier 1 suppliers.
Supplier Gold Program – UTC’s supplier recognition program established to acknowledge superior performance.
Achieving Competitive Excellence (ACE) and continuous improvement training and events.
Scholarships to diverse suppliers relating to business development.
Supplier diversity awareness practicum at historically black colleges and universities, minority institutions and other major business schools.
Tier 2 Program – this program expands our Supplier Diversity efforts to our prime suppliers by encouraging them to do business with competitive diverse companies.
Executive leadership and our Supplier Diversity Council (SDC) drive strategy development and work together with supply management and other functional areas to ensure the execution of key initiatives. The SDC members are the chief supplier diversity experts for their respective business units. They are the primary contacts for guidance on how to access UTC business opportunities and participation in our supplier development initiatives.”