#1652: Marine Links KPMG Inkster Livery Lottery (KILL) to 80 Farmers’ £8 Billion Foot-and-Mouth Cull

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked a London livery company lottery, allegedly set up as the MI-2 Skinners’ Hall protection racket by former head of KPMG’s forensic practice Norman Inkster, to apparent extortion of the 80th-in-order-of-precedence Farmers’ after evidence of MI-2 fraud in the estimated £8 billion of costs associated with the 2001 foot-and-mouth animal cull in the U.K., was burned by Insurers Hall Firefighters.

McConnell notes that in Chapter 1 of the book published at the link, agents deployed by the Marine Intelligence and Investigations (MI-2) group are now mingling with agents deployed by Marcy Inkster Interpol (MI-2) in a livery lottery protection racket which has been evolving over the last four centuries out of Skinners’ Hall (cf. Virginia Company).

In the book McConnell expects to show that the sixes and sevens dénouement will be swift and deadly.

Prequel 1: 

 Title Pending – Book 12 Chapter 1

Prequel 2:
#1643: Marine Links FDNY Culling by Inkster and Marcy to The Insurers Fraud at Aldermanbury


Marine Links KPMG Huhne Inkster’s spot-fixing Skinners to 7/7 Body count at 6s and 7s

Foot-and-Mouth Disease Virus (FMDV) Why is the FMD outbreak in the UK different?

 have been saying that the Foot-and-Mouth Disease outbreak in the UK has some anomalies that make it different from the other Foot-and-Mouth Disease outbreaks around the world.

We first learned about an outbreak of Foot and Mouth Disease in the UK, February 20, 2001. The origin of Foot and Mouth Disease virus was traced to Bob Waugh’s “Burnisde Farm” in Heddon-on-the-Wall, UK. Bob Waugh’s “Burnside Farm” was confirmed by Ministry of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food (MAFF)to be the origin of the Foot-and-Mouth Disease outbreak in the UK.

There were certain oddities pertaining to Mr. Waugh’s farm. The Burnside Farm was filthy, with cramped animal pens, some of which contained dead animals scattered throughout the pen with live animals. In short, Bob Waugh’s “Burnside Farm” was a perfect “ground zero” for an outbreak. December 19, 200, Bob Waugh’s farm was visited by Animal Rights Activists, and also by Mr. Martin Coutts, who is a Press Officer for Hillside Animal Sanctuary in Norwich, UK.

When I spoke to Mr. Martin Coutts on the telephone last week, he informed me that he had visited Bob Waugh’s farm in December because he, and his associates feared Foot-and-Mouth Disease might occur. The visit was two months prior to the Feb. 20, 2001 outbreak. I would concur that his fears were realized.

Three months prior to the Foot-and-Mouth Disease outbreak in the UK, the US held Foot-and-Mouth Disease simulations in Texas. I have been told by Paula McCann, a Producer for an overnight BBC radio show, called “Up All Night,” that the UK had also held Foot-and-Mouth Disease Simulations just prior to the actual outbreak.

Foot-and-Mouth disease is a non-lethal virus in the family Picornavirus of the genus Aphaviridae. It is really only lethal to young and newborn animals. It carries less then a 5% death rate for those animals. It does result in loss of productivity for older animals who had contracted the virus. Animals who have had the virus do not maintain body weight, and females experience a major loss in milk.

There are also major problems for Countries with active Foot-and-Mouth Disease status. These Countries are unable to export livestock or livestock products. The disease is really a major economical blow to a Country that has endemic, and active Foot- and-Mouth Disease.

There are several vaccines available to prevent Foot-and-Mouth Disease, but, there is also a major downside to using these vaccines. Synthetic marker vaccines for FMD are still at the developmental stage. Vaccines can, occasionally, be contaminated with live virus, thus the vaccine can cause a FMD outbreak.

Vaccinated animals may be difficult to distinguish serologically from previously-infected animals thus eliminating serology as a method of identifying infected animals. In the case of an active outbreak, such as presently in the UK, attempts to “emergency vaccinate” animals, the vaccination teams can spread disease as they make rounds from farm to farm. Lastly, vaccinated animals may become infected, and show less severe signs of disease, despite shedding virus, thus prolonging an outbreak by allowing infected animals to escape ready visual detection. One other problem is that vaccinated animals will show FMD virus antibodies and thus, endanger a Country’s FMD-free status.

There is also another anomaly about the UK outbreak. The UK is the ONLY Country that is doing mass culling of all animals, both healthy and ill.

Other Countries where FMD is endemic or has broken out, only cull sick animal herds. In some cases, only animals at risk, within 2 miles of the outbreak might be culled. The policy of the UK is to cull all animals, healthy as well as sick.

I have learned from my sources in the UK that MAFF had purchased much of the wood, prior to the outbreak, that is now being used for funeral pyres. How did MAFF officials KNOW that they would need the extra wood for funeral pyres caused by an outbreak of FMD, that had not occurred at the time the wood was purchased?

IF you watch the evening news over the past two months, then I am sure that you have seen tourists coming from the UK entering the US swiping their feet in disinfectant. Even luggage had to be disinfected. We have been told that Foot and Mouth Disease type O had been pandemic.

We see ONLY WITNESS-TOURISTS FROM THE UK being disinfected. India has had an outbreak of Foot-and-Mouth Disease Virus that had merged with hemorrhagic septicemia, yet, we do not see Indian or Bangladesh tourists having to disinfect their shoes when entering the US. Why only tourists and visitors from the UK? Is there anything “different” about the strain of Foot-and-Mouth Disease Virus in the UK?

Lastly, according to Monday’s article in the UK Daily Mirror, a test tube of Foot and Mouth Disease virus had been stolen from the Porton Downs top secret labs in the UK. It was reported that the FMDV was kept in the same biolevel 4 unit as Smallpox, Ebola, Anthrax and a very virulent strain of TB. Foot-and-Mouth Disease Virus is normally kept in biolevel 3 unit.

* What is so different about the stolen FMD virus?

* Why did this vile of FMD virus have to be kept in level 4 unit with Smallpox, Ebola, Anthrax and Virulent TB?

* Was this FMD virus genetically altered?

* Has it been altered to merge easily with other viruses, such as hemorrhagic septicemia?

* Who took the vile and where is it?

* Is this the Foot-and-Mouth virus causing the UK outbreak?

* Is there any other pathogen missing from that same unit? Smallpox, Ebola, TB, or Anthrax?

* Why would someone only take a virus that is not even lethal to animals? Or is it?

Thank you, Patricia Doyle

Patricia A. Doyle, PhD Visit my “Emerging Diseases” message board at: http://disc.server.com/Indices/93896.html

“United Kingdom 2001[edit source | editbeta] Main article: 2001 United Kingdom foot-and-mouth outbreak The epidemic of foot-and-mouth disease in the United Kingdom in the spring and summer of 2001 was caused by the “Type O pan Asia” strain of the disease.[20] This episode resulted in more than 2,000 cases of the disease in farms throughout the British countryside. Around seven million sheep and cattle were killed in an eventually successful attempt to halt the disease. The county of Cumbria was the worst affected area of the country, with 843 cases. By the time the disease was halted in October 2001, the crisis was estimated to have cost Britain £8 billion ($13 billion) in costs to the agricultural and support industries, and to the outdoor industry. What made this outbreak so serious was the amount of time between infection being present at the first outbreak loci, and the time when countermeasures were put into operation against the disease, such as transport bans and detergent washing of both vehicles and personnel entering livestock areas. However, the extreme overkill of many disease-free animals (80% of culled livestock were clean) was a result of inappropriate poor mathematical modelling that did not reflect the epidemiology of the epidemic.[21] The epidemic was probably caused by pigs which had been fed infected garbage that had not been properly heat-sterilized. Further, the garbage is believed to have contained remains of infected meat which had been illegally imported to Britain.[22]

[Evidence Skinners Hall have been running crony Livery Company lotteries since at least 1609 when the Virginia Company was chartered] They were there incorporated by the name of “The Treasurer and Company of Adventurers and Planters of the City of London, for the first Colony in Virginia.” Sir Thomas Smith was designated treasurer with power to warn and summon the members of the council and of the company “to their courts and meetings.” The adventurers, “or the major part of them which shall be present and assembled for that purpose” were empowered to make grants of land according to “the proportion of the adventurer, as to the special service, hazard, exploit, or merit of any person so to be recompenced, advanced, or rewarded.” They were to meet also as occasion required for the election of members of the council, which was charged with the management of the enterprise on the ground that it was not convenient “that all the adventurers shall be so often drawn to meet and assemble.” The members of the council were listed by name, more than fifty of them, beginning with Henry, Earl of Southampton, and including the Lord Mayor of London, the Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells, Thomas, Lord De la Warr, Sir William Wade, Sir Oliver Cromwell, Sir Francis Bacon, Sir Maurice Berkeley, Sir Thomas Gates, Sir Walter Cope, Sir Edwin Sandys, Sir Thomas Roe, Sir Dudley Digges, John Eldred, and John Wolstenholme. These and their colleagues of the council, which included of course Sir Thomas Smith, were the great men of the company, not necessarily the heaviest investors but those whose experience, or social and political position, argued that they should be on the managing board. In short, the subscribers had a basic right to choose the directors of the business [Pg 19] and to determine the division of its rewards, but the great men would run it.

For the assurance of the adventurers, each of them was listed by name in the charter—all told, some 650 of them. In addition to the individuals there named, the charter listed some fifty London companies which had subscribed in their corporate capacity in response to the appeals of London’s clergymen and the Lord Mayor. To list all these companies would be tedious, but some of them should be named, if only for the picture they give of London itself. Here were “the Company of Mercers, the Company of Grocers, the Company of Drapers, the Company of Fishmongers, the Company of Goldsmiths, the Company of Skinners, the Company of Merchant-Taylors, the Company of Haberdashers, the Company of Salters, the Company of Ironmongers, the Company of Vintners, the Company of Clothworkers, the Company of Dyers, the Company of Brewers, the Company of Leathersellers, the Company of Pewterers, the Company of Cutlers,” and others, including the companies to which belonged the city’s cordwainers, barber-surgeons, masons, plumbers, innholders, cooks, coopers, bricklayers, fletchers, blacksmiths, joiners, weavers, plasterers, stationers, upholsterers, musicians, turners, and glaziers. This was a national effort, but in a special way it was London’s effort to serve the nation in response to a call from its leaders.

There is reason to believe that the terms of the charter had been agreed upon by the end of February, but the document remained unsealed until May, when all who had subscribed could be listed. By that date, too, some 600 subjects of the king had agreed to make the adventure in person to Virginia. Some of them were smart enough to discount the propaganda that had persuaded them, and so they settled for the wages offered by the company. But others agreed to go on adventure, i.e. to accept the adventurers’ offer that their personal adventure to Virginia [Pg 20] would be counted as one share, at the minimum, in the common joint-stock. This was to say that they would be entitled to whatever rewards in 1616 might belong to any subscriber in England for £12 10s.; and if the personal adventure of the settler in Virginia was considered to be worth more, as in the case of a surgeon or one of the high officers of the colony, then might the rights of an adventurer in Virginia run as high as any belonging to the great adventurers in England. The colonists who came to America in 1609 were thus encouraged to view themselves as being in no way inferior to those who sent them.”

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