#1646: Marine Links Virginia 6/7 Skinners’ Contract Hits to HAC Cripplegate Serco-Spot of Captain Chic

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linkedthe Skinners’ Hall deployment of sixes and sevens contract-hit teams in Virginia through Orbital Sciences, Dulles (f. 1988) and the London Company (f. 1606) to the alleged use by the Cripplegate-based Honourable Artillery Company of the bona vacantia timing signals from Serco’s cesium clock which appears to have allowed the Treasury Solicitor to camouflage the 6/7 spot-fixed murder of AA Flight 77 pilot Captain Chic Burlingame on 9/11.

McConnell’s research indicates that Cripplegate Ward Alderman David Graves helped his law firm Lovells to insulate the Treasury Solicitor from the Skinners’ Virginia 6/7 teams by setting up the U.K. MoD’s Entrust public key infrastructure which allowed HAC and Orbital to spot fix date and time of Captain Chic’s death at Sep. 12, 2001, 17:37:19!

Prequel #1:
#1617: Marine Links Amec’s Starnet Interagency Contract Killers to Clinton’s Spot-fixed Pentagon Bomb

9/11 hijackers at Dulles Airport

911stealth Removing Evidence from the Pentagon 9/11 [MI-2 Senior Executive Service, Skinners’ 6s/7s ]

Hogan Lovells LLP Law Firm EXPERT WITNESS Biggest Organized crime case scandal

TSol Cripplegate spot fixing for HAC 7/7

“American Airlines Flight 77 was a passenger flight which was hijacked by five al-Qaeda terrorists on September 11, 2001, as part of the September 11 attacks. They deliberately crashed it into the Pentagon near Washington, D.C., killing all 59 people on board plus the hijackers, as well as 125 people in the building. The Boeing 757-223 aircraft was flying American Airlines‘ daily scheduled morning transcontinental service from Washington Dulles International Airport, in Dulles, Virginia to Los Angeles International Airport in Los Angeles, California.”

“The Virginia colony was especially fortunate in having the backing of London. Indeed, it may not be too much to suggest that the chief difference between the stories of Roanoke Island and of Jamestown was the difference that London made. Consistently, the leadership of Elizabethan adventures to North America, including those of Gilbert and Raleigh, had come from the western counties and outports of England, and with equal consistency hopeful projects had foundered on the inadequacy of their financial support while London favored other ventures—to Muscovy, to the Levant, and more recently to the East Indies.

t was not merely that London had the necessary capital and credit for a sustained effort; it also had experience in the management of large and distant ventures, such as those of the East India Company over which Sir Thomas Smith presided, as he would preside through many years over the Virginia Company. London had too the advantage of its proximity to the seat of government in nearby Westminster, where King James had his residence, where the highest courts of the realm sat periodically, and where England’s parliament customarily met. Already, in 1606, it was possible to trace in the immediate environs of the ancient City of London, itself still medieval in appearance and in the organization of much of its life, the broad outlines of the great metropolis that has been increasingly the focal point of England’s development as a modern state.”

“Thomas, one of thirteen children, was brought up to his father’s business. In 1580 he was admitted to the freedom of the Worshipful Company of Haberdashers and also of the Worshipful Company of Skinners. He rapidly rose to wealth and distinction. He was Auditor for the City of London from 1597 to 1598 and Treasurer of St Bartholomew’s Hospital from 1597 to 1601. In 1597 he was briefly elected to Parliament as the MP for Aylesbury. In 1599 he was elected alderman for Farringdon Without ward and chosen as one of the two sheriffs of the City of London for 1600.[4] When the East India Company was formed in October 1600, he was appointed its first governor by the charter dated 31 December, though at this time he held the office for only four months.[5]”

“So British North American colonists brought three military attitudes with them: the theory of a general levy of enrolled militia, the reality of local volunteer companies officered by gentlemen in a deferential society and a distaste for regular armies. Despite claims of Northern historians, Colonial America’s first citizen soldiers were not the train bands of the Massachusetts Bay Colony’s townships of 1636 (of which the oldest still extant is the Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company), but with the military regime the London Company imposed in Virginia after Jamestown’s settlement in 1607. In Virginia, traditional English social norms were replaced by a different social organization, that of company, squadron and file in each county, and accepted English titles and ranks such as baron, knight and esquire by a more military hierarchy, that of colonel, major, captain, etc. and each county’s military was headed by it’s county lieutenant. One’s social status came to reflect partially one’s military rank, rather than one’s social degree, as in the Mother Country.”

“To the Honourable Artillery Company on 9 May for the first of the Management Consultants’ Celebration Dinners which we intend will become a part of the industry’s annual calendar. We broke records for attendance with 180 people joining us for the reception in the Long Room at the HAC and dinner in the Prince Consort Room – very nicely decked out in our Company colors!

We also had a very nice write-up of the evening from Mick James, the leading specialist journalist covering our industry for “Top-Consultant”, who attended the event.

Take a look at Mick’s piece at http://news.top-consultant.com/UK/news_story.aspx?ID=9356&utm_source=UK%2Bnewsletter&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=UKnewsletter160513
We were delighted to welcome “our” Alderman – Alison Gowman – who looks after the Dowgate Ward which includes our offices at Skinners’ Hall – and Alderman David Graves, whose Cripplegate “patch” includes the HAC. Alderman Gowman kindly responded with a toast on behalf of our guests and did so with great panache!

The dinner reported the first ever survey of our industry’s Pro-bono activity with, amongst other statistics, an impressive figure of over £80m per annum contributed to good causes through a wide variety of projects conducted in the UK and worldwide.
The finale of the evening was the prize-giving to Winners and Runners-up in the three categories of our Pro-bono Prize Competition. Our distinguished judging panel chose six projects which had genuinely made a difference and I was delighted to award trophies to :

In the “Health and Wellbeing” category,
Winner: ASE Consulting Ltd
Runner Up: Oliver Wyman Ltd
In the “Education and Young People” category,
Winner: PwC LLP
Runner up: Deloitte LLP
In the “Employability” category,
Winner: Oliver Wyman Ltd
Runner Up: CSC

The evening was also distinguished by a splendid recital by a quartet of young musicians drawn from the National Youth Orchestra of Great Britain who, for the second year in a row, brought their impressive skills to entertain us. The quartet’s leader, Angus, is the young player whom we have sponsored for the last year and he and his fellows did us proud with a delightful short programme ranging from Mozart to Scott Joplin. As in the past, the Sea Cadets supported us with a very well turned out ceremonial guard, and the services of a stentorian MC in the person of Warrant Officer James Bryan.

Overall, a great, pathfinding evening – which could not have happened without the very hard work of many people led by the core team of Assistants Bob Harris and Noorzaman Rashid and Past Master Alan Broomhead who have my heartfelt thanks.”

“The Virginia Company refers collectively to a pair of English joint stock companies chartered by James I on 10 April 1606 [1][2][3] with the purposes of establishing settlements on the coast of North America.[4] The two companies, called the “Virginia Company of London” (or the London Company) and the “Virginia Company of Plymouth” (or Plymouth Company) operated with identical charters but with differing territories. An area of overlapping territory was created within which the two companies were not permitted to establish colonies within one hundred miles of each other. The Plymouth Company never fulfilled its charter, and its territory that later became New England was at that time also claimed by England. The charters of the companies called for a local council for each, but with ultimate authority residing with the King through the Council of Virginia[5] in England.”

Orbital Sciences Corporation (OSC, though commonly referred to as Orbital) is an American company which specializes in the manufacturing and launch of satellites. Its Launch Systems Group is heavily involved with missile defense launch systems. Orbital formerly owned ORBIMAGE (now GeoEye) and the Magellan line of GPS receivers, though they are now divested (the latter to Thales). Orbital’s NYSE ticker symbol is ORB. It has its headquarters in the Dulles area of unincorporated Loudoun CountyVirginiaUnited States.[2]

Since its inception Orbital Sciences has built 569 launch vehicles with 82 more to be delivered by 2015. 174 satellites have been built by the company since 1982 with 24 more to be delivered by 2015. Orbital has a 40% share of the interceptor market, 55% share of the small communications satellite market, and a 60% share of the small launch vehicles market.[citation needed][clarification needed]

The company is expanding into the medium-size launch vehicles and satellites market with the development of the Antares rocket and the acquisition of theGeneral Dynamics Advanced Information System Satellite division.[3][verification needed][4]

“Sir Thomas Smythe or Smith (1558?–4 Sep 1625),[1] was an English merchant and politician. He was the first governor of the East India Company.
He was born about 1558, the second surviving son of Thomas “Customer” Smythe ofOstenbanger (now Westenhanger) in Kent, by his wife Alice, daughter of Sir Andrew Judd. His grandfather, John Smythe of Corsham, Wiltshire, is described as yeoman, haberdasher, and clothier. His father carried on the business of a haberdasher in the city of London, and was ‘customer’ of the port of London. He had purchased Ostenbanger off Sir Thomas Sackville and much other property from Robert Dudley, Earl of Leicester and was buried at Ashford, where there is a beautiful monument to his memory.[2] His elder son, Sir John Smythe or Smith (1556?–1608) of Ostenhanger, washigh sheriff of Kent in 1600 and father of Thomas Smythe, 1st Viscount Strangford.

Thomas was educated at Merchant Taylors’ School (1571) [3]
Business career[edit source | editbeta]
Thomas, one of thirteen children, was brought up to his father’s business. In 1580 he was admitted to the freedom of the Worshipful Company of Haberdashers and also of the Worshipful Company of Skinners. He rapidly rose to wealth and distinction. He was Auditor for the City of London from 1597 to 1598 and Treasurer of St Bartholomew’s Hospital from 1597 to 1601. In 1597 he was briefly elected to Parliament as the MP for Aylesbury. In 1599 he was elected alderman for Farringdon Without ward and chosen as one of the two sheriffs of the City of London for 1600.[4] When the East India Company was formed in October 1600, he was appointed its first governor by the charter dated 31 December, though at this time he held the office for only four months.[5]

In February 1600/1 Smythe, now serving as sheriff, was suspected of being a supporter of the Robert Devereux, 2nd Earl of Essex, who on 8 February went to his house in Gracechurch Street. Smythe went out to him, laid his hand on his horse’s bridle, and advised him to yield himself to the Lord Mayor of London. As Essex refused to do this and insisted on coming into the house, Smythe made his escape by the back door and went to confer with the Lord Mayor. Afterwards he was accused of complicity with the earl’s rebellion, was examined before the privy council, discharged from his office of sheriff and committed to the Tower of London.[6] His imprisonment was for but a short time; and on 13 May 1603, on the accession of James I, he was knighted. Later that year he was re-elected to Parliament as MP for Dunwich in place of Sir Valentine Knightley, who had chosen to sit for Northamptonshire.[3]
In 1604 he was appointed one of the receivers for the Duchy of Cornwall,[7] and, in June, to be special ambassador to the tsar of Russia. Like his grandfather, Sir Andrew Judde, Lord Mayor of London in 1550, who was one of the founders of the Muscovy Company, Smythe himself would seem to have been very interested in the Muscovy trade. Sailing from Gravesend on 13 June 1603, he and his party arrived at Archangel on 22 July and were conducted by way of Kholmogori and Vologhda [cf. Jenkinson, Anthony] to Jaroslav, where the tsar then was. In the course of the winter he obtained a grant of new privileges for the company, and in the spring went on to Moscow, whence he returned to Archangel and sailed for England on 28 May 1604.

In 1603 he was re-elected governor of the East India Company, and, with one break in 1606–7, continued to hold the office till July 1621, during which time the company’s trade was developed and established. In January 1618–19 he was appointed one of the commissioners for the settlement of the differences with the Dutch, which, however, after some years of discussion, remained, for the time, unsettled.[8] His connection with the East India Company and the Muscovy Company led him to promote and support voyages for the discovery of the North-West Passage, and his name, as given by William Baffin to Smith’s Sound, stands as a memorial to all time of his enlightened and liberal energy.

Smythe financed numerous Elizabethan era [9] trade ventures and voyages of exploration during the early 17th century. In 1609 he obtained the charter for the Virginia Company, of which he was the treasurer until he resigned in 1620 after being charged with enriching himself at the expense of the company. The charges against him, which were urged with great virulence, were formally pronounced to be false and slanderous, though Smythe was not held to be altogether free from blame[10] and the renewed inquiry was to continue until his death.

He was elected Member of Parliament for Sandwich in 1614 and for Saltash in 1622.[3]

Smythe died at Sutton-at-Hone in Kent on 4 September 1625 and was buried in the local church, where there is an elaborate monument to his memory. The charges against him had met with no acceptance from the king; to the last he was consulted on all important matters relating to shipping and to eastern trade,[11] and for several years was one of the chief commissioners of the navy, as also governor of the French and Somers Islands companies.

Private life [edit source | editbeta]

Smythe amassed a large fortune, a considerable part of which he devoted to charitable purposes, and, among others, to the endowment of the free school of Tonbridge, which was originally founded by his grandfather, Sir Andrew Judd. He also established several charities for the poor of the parish of Tonbridge.

Smythe was three times married. The first two wives must have died comparatively young and without issue. He was already married to the third, Sarah, daughter of William Blount, when he was sheriff of London. By her he had one daughter (died unmarried in 1627) and three sons, two of whom seem to have predeceased their father. The eldest son, Sir John Smythe of Bidborough, married Isabella Rich, daughter of Robert Rich, 1st Earl of Warwick and Penelope Devereux and had issue, including Letitia Isabella Smythe (d. 1714), who married John Robartes, 1st Earl of Radnor.

The family, in the male line, ended with his great-great-grandson, Sir Sidney Stafford Smythe (1705–1778). The name, which is often spelt Smith, was always written Smythe by the man himself, as well as by the collateral family of Strangford.

A portrait belonging to the Skinners’ Company has been identified with Smythe, though it has been supposed to be rather that of Sir Daniel Judd. An engraving by Simon Pass is inserted in the Grenville copy of Smith’s ‘Voiage and Entertainment in Rushia’ (London, 1605, 4to). It is reproduced in Wadmore’s memoir (1892).”

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