#1651: Marine Links Skinners’ Fresh Kills Body-Bit Lottery to MI-2 Obama’s DMORT Spot-Fixing Fraud

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked a Fresh Kills body-bit lottery, allegedly sponsored by Skinners’ Hall livery companies to the MI-2 (Marcy Inkster Interpol) agent and former Illinois Senator, Barack Obama, and a DMORT spot-fixing fraud.

McConnell believes that Obama mingled data in the MI-2 Foreign Fugitive File and Unidentified Persons File to create the Illinois Senator (1996-2004) virtual identity which, after ‘it’ had fraudulently deployed a DMORT morgue to spot fix the Fresh Kills body-bit counts on was able to steer post-9/11 lottery winnings to pre-selected Livery Companies.

Prequel 1:
Marine links Obama’s DMORT Region V to Fresh Kills Pig Farm and Snuff Film Live

Prequel 2:
#1646: Marine Links Virginia 6/7 Skinners’ Contract Hits to HAC Cripplegate Serco-Spot of Captain Chic

Prequel 3:
Marine Links Obama’s DMORT Key For Region V to Al-Qaeda Snuff Film; Broadcast Live

Prequel 4:
#1649: Marine Links Skinners Hall 7/7 Body-Bit Lottery to the MI-2 Dis-Honorable Artillery Company

Skinners’ lottery 1609

Set up by Inkster

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“Obama was elected to the Illinois Senate in 1996, succeeding State Senator Alice Palmer as Senator from Illinois’s 13th District, which at that time spanned Chicago South Side neighborhoods from Hyde Park – Kenwood south to South Shore and west to Chicago Lawn.[48] Once elected, Obama gained bipartisan support for legislation that reformed ethics and health care laws.[49] He sponsored a law that increased tax credits for low-income workers, negotiated welfare reform, and promoted increased subsidies for childcare.[50] In 2001, as co-chairman of the bipartisan Joint Committee on Administrative Rules, Obama supported Republican Governor Ryan’s payday loan regulations andpredatory mortgage lending regulations aimed at averting home foreclosures.[51] Obama was reelected to the Illinois Senate in 1998, defeating Republican Yesse Yehudah in the general election, and was reelected again in 2002.[52]” 


Walsh-Haney says the flag, which survived the assault on the towers to later fly at the 2002 Superbowl and Winter Olympics, inspired the workers sifting through the enormous amounts of rubble gathered from Ground Zero and brought to the landfill for processing. University of Florida graduate student Walsh-Haney was one of those workers.

“I learned that I could handle that travesty emotionally; I could handle the pressure,” Walsh-Haney says. “And I was proud to help the nation.”

As members of the federal Disaster Mortuary Operational Response Team (DMORT), Walsh-Haney and UF anthropology Professors Anthony Falsetti and Michael Warren were called to New York within hours of the attacks to help identifying victims’ remains.

Walsh-Haney recalls being in a meeting with Falsetti and a Gainesville police officer when word came that a plane had crashed into the World Trade Center. As they watched events unfold, the pair realized their DMORT team would likely be mobilized. Forensic anthropologists are often deployed following a mass fatality as part of the DMORT program, which is managed by the United States Public Health Service.

That evening, Walsh-Haney was contacted by her DMORT team leader and told to be ready to leave the next day at 6 a.m. for a two-week minimum stay in New York. She scrambled to clear her schedule and pull together her gear, which included a laptop computer, field manual, calipers, camera, film, dental probes and hand lens.

By the next night, Walsh-Haney was sleeping on a cot in a Stewart Air Force Base airplane hanger in Newburg, New York, with hundreds of Army reservists. The following evening she settled in at the La Guardia Marriott command center and awaited orders.

Impatient to use the forensic skills she has learned at UF, Walsh-Haney asked to be reassigned from administrative duties at the DMORT command center to work in a scientific capacity. The next day she began grueling, 12-hour shifts at the Fresh Kills Landfill, sifting through debris from the buildings, searching for remains that could be cataloged for human testing. She and Warren worked alongside officers from the New York City and Nassau County police and the New York Port Authority, as well as federal agents.

Despite her frequent exposure to death, Walsh-Haney is quick to smile and radiates enthusiasm for her chosen field. As a laboratory technician at UF’s C.A. Pound Human Identification Laboratory, she spends her days studying human bones in a nondescript steel building tucked among the trees and bamboo stands not far from Lake Alice. It is here, and in the field, that she has learned the craft of forensic anthropology, first from the late William Maples and now from Falsetti, director of the Maples Center for Forensic Medicine.

On a typical day, Walsh-Haney trains volunteers and graduate students to process crime scenes and human skeletal remains during the morning and works on her dissertation research in the afternoon and evening. She is responsible for ensuring that the “chain of custody” for criminal evidence is not broken, and for preparing samples for Falsetti and Warren to analyze.”

[Evidence Skinners Hall ran lotteries for livery companies to fund the Virginia Company in 1609 and subsequently reward contract killers based on body count after the 1622 Jamestown Massacre] 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.”

“The Indian Massacre of 1622 took place in the English Colony of Virginia, in what now belongs to the United States of America, on Friday, 22 March 1622. Captain John Smith, though he had not been in Virginia since 1609 and was thus not a firsthand eyewitness, related in his History of Virginia that braves of the Powhatan Confederacy “came unarmed into our houses with deer, turkeys, fish, fruits, and other provisions to sell us”.[1] Suddenly the Powhatan grabbed any tools or weapons available to them and killed any English settlers who were in sight, including men, women and children of all ages. Chief Opechancanough led a coordinated series of surprise attacks of the Powhatan Confederacy that killed 347 people, a quarter of the English population of Jamestown.[2]

Jamestown, founded in 1607, was the site of the first successful English settlement in North America, and was then the capital of the Colony of Virginia. Its tobacco economy led to constant expansion and seizure of Powhatan lands, which ultimately provoked a violent reaction.[3]

Although Jamestown was spared due to a timely last-minute warning, the Powhatan also attacked and destroyed many smaller settlements along the James River. In addition to killing settlers, the Powhatan burned houses and crops. The English abandoned many of the smaller settlements after the attacks.”

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