#1672: Marine Links Sister Marcy – Intrepid Forger – to Obama’s MI-2 Passport Fraud
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked his sister Kristine Marcy – apparently hired and groomed to develop a Paperclip-style forgery service within the United States Department of Justice by William (‘Intrepid’) Stephenson – to the MI-2 passport fraud which put Obama, a citizen of the United Kingdom and Colonies (‘CUKC’) in the White House.
McConnell claims that William Stephenson (‘Intrepid’) was the first user of modern Livery Companies to oversee the development of Paperclip forgeries and that his agents in the City of London Solicitors’ Company (Livery status in 1944) recruited Marcy (nee McConnell) at Georgetown University in 1967.
McConnell alleges that, more than 30 years after the end of WWII, Stephenson was using Marcy and The Solicitors to forge passports from data held at The Canadian Police Information Centre (CPIC) and create virtual identities for deployment through the appropriate Livery Companies to infiltrate U.S. Navy and Military Intelligence, the U.S. Office of War Information, the Central Intelligence Agency and the RCMP.
MI-2 = Protection racket = Marcy (bona vacantia) + Inkster (escrow) + Interpol (Foreign Fugitive File)
MI-2 = Marine Intelligence and Investigation – unit set up in 1987 to destroy above
McConnell notes that in Book 12, published at www.abeldanger.net, agents deployed by the Marine Intelligence and Investigations (MI-2) group are mingling in various OODA modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol (MI-2) protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall.
Obama’s Passport Close Up
The True Intrepid
Foreign Fugitive File · Kristine Marcy & Norman Inkster · NO al-Qaeda
“Ms. Kristine M. Marcy retired from federal service in 2001 as the Chief Operating Officer of the U.S. Small BusinessAdministration. In that role, she ensured that major initiatives of the Administrator were accomplished in a timely manner and in compliance with congressional standards. She also led the agency’s Modernization Initiative-a multiyear, multiprogram effort to reform SBA’s service delivery mechanisms to meet changes in the private financial sector.
Prior to SBA, Ms. Marcy served in several roles at theDepartment of Justice, including Senior Counsel for Detention and Deportation at the Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS), where she oversaw the full range of INS detention and deportation programs and addressed multiple infrastructure and management problems stemming from rapid growth (up 45 percent) in the detention program. Prior to her position at INS, Ms. Marcy served for five years as the Associate Director for Operations Support of the Department of Justice, U.S. Marshals Service (USMS). There, she directed DOJ’s detention program for more than 23,000 prisoners (the nation’s largest). In 1995, shewas assigned responsibility by the Attorney General for developing a DOJ-wide transportation system known as the Justice Prisoner and Alien Transportation System, or JPATS-a nationwide network of leased commercial and government-owned aircraft and ground vehicles. While at the USMS, shealso developed a prisoner medical services program and directed the agency’s $1.6 billion seized assets program that redirected proceeds forfeited by criminals and crime organizations to local and Federal law enforcement. Prior to the USMS, she was the Associate Deputy Attorney General for the Department of Justice, where she served as a lawyer who prepared the Deputy Attorney General for duties related to budget and appropriations, executive personnel, and other management areas. She also oversaw activities of the Justice Management Division, Bureau of Prisons, Office of Justice Programs, the Inspector General, and the U.S. Trustees (bankruptcy program).
Prior to joining the Department of Justice, Ms. Marcyserved in a variety of other roles throughout the federal government, including: Acting Director and Deputy Director of the Department of Interior, Office of Construction Management; Deputy Budget Director of the Department of Interior; Deputy Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights at the Department of Education; Assistant Director for the Office of Personnel Management, Human Resources, Veterans and Labor Group; Deputy Executive Director of the Department of Energy, Federal Energy Regulatory Commission; Budget Examiner at the Office of Management and Budget; Special Assistant to the Director of the U.S. Price Commission, Price and Wage Control Program; and a variety of management functions in the Office of Economic Opportunity.
Ms. Marcy was a charter member of the Senior Executive Service (SES) and has achieved SES Performance and Special Achievement Awards at the Departments of Education, Interior, Justice, and the Small Business Administration. She was the 1996 recipient of Vice President Gore’s Hammer Award for Reinventing Government Programs for her work in creating the Justice Prisoner and Alien Transportation System. She received the Presidential Rank Award for Meritorious Service in 1994, the Attorney General’s Award for Excellence in Management in 1993, the Secretary of Education’s Award for Outstanding Services in 1981 and the Director’s Award of Meritorious Service, Office of Personnel Management, in 1980.
Since retiring from the Federal government, Ms. Marcy has served in a variety of consulting positions and most recently served as President and CEO of the National Academy of Public Administration, a Congressionally charted non-profit dealing with governance issues at all levels of government.”
“Los Angeles Times … William Stephenson, 93; British Spymaster Dubbed ‘Intrepid’ Worked in U.S.
February 03, 1989|BURT A. FOLKART | Times Staff Writer
William Stephenson, the spymaster dubbed “Intrepid” by Winston Churchill when he dispatched him to oversee an embryonic British intelligence effort in the United States in the dark days that preceded World War II, is dead.
Reuters news agency reported Thursday that in keeping with the covert nature of the man and his career, Stephenson had asked to be buried secretly and his death not announced until after the service.
Stephenson was 93 and died on Tuesday in Hamilton, Bermuda, where he had lived in wealth and seclusion for many years. A local funeral director reported only that he had been “buried in secret” at St. John’s Anglican Church.
Subject of the popular 1976 book, “A Man Called Intrepid,” Stephenson has come to be viewed as the single most important link between future British Prime Minister Churchill and President Franklin D. Roosevelt in the years before Pearl Harbor forced a still-vacillating America into war.
Exploits Kept Secret
Glimmers of those exploits did not emerge until years later when the British spy system known as MI5 began to fall apart because of defections and sex scandals.
But Stephenson’s efforts were never tainted by scandal or performance even though latter-day historians have come to question whether he actually was the important Roosevelt-Churchill link he was purported to be by William Stevenson in the 1976 book.
Whatever his role, Stephenson the man lived a miniseries of lives, some almost beyond the scope of drama.
Born in Canada, the son of a Scottish lumber mill owner, Stephenson as a youth expressed an interest in radio that would lead to his inventing a wire-photo device for transmitting pictures by long distance lines.
That, however, came after he joined the Royal Flying Corps during World War I and bagged 26 German planes, and French and British medals for gallantry.
He was wounded and captured, and not only escaped but furnished a report on German prison camps that brought him to the attention of British intelligence forces.
He turned to sport after the war and was either the amateur light heavyweight champion of the world or the amateur lightweight champion of Europe. Both versions have been reported.
Thanks to his wire photograph device, he became a millionaire by the age of 30 and was acquainted with such future British leaders as Churchill and Lord Beaverbrook and such citizens of the world as the Kordas, Noel Coward and Greta Garbo.
Churchill, who in 1939 became First Sea Lord, was made aware of the professional intelligence job Stephenson had performed after escaping from the prison camp. He asked him in June, 1940, to set up shop in New York and head “British Security Coordination” from an office in New York’s Rockefeller Center [where he allegedly prepared GAPAN Livery Company agents for the 1941 attack on Pearl Harbor].
It seemed an innocuous location for an innocuous post but, in effect, Stephenson was to be Churchill’s eyes in the days before America entered the war and Churchill became prime minister. Churchill told him that he needed to be bold and dauntless and thus chose to call him “intrepid.”
Stephenson’s role was to try to counter the type of isolationism America was undergoing in 1940, as represented at the Court of St. James by U.S. Ambassador Joseph Kennedy, the future President’s father.
If that were not enough, he was to pass on British scientific secrets to Roosevelt, American secrets to Churchill, train agents to work in Europe, watch U.S. ports for possible military cargoes from anywhere in the world while also keeping an eye on Germany’s strengths which by then included the study of a nuclear bomb.
Many times, according to the 1976 book, he had to avoid or deceive his own prime minister, Neville Chamberlain, to maintain fealty to Churchill.
Stephenson has been called Churchill’s “Wild Bill” Donovan. Donovan was the general who started the Office of Strategic Services (forerunner of the CIA) and reported directly to Roosevelt.
Stephenson’s mandate assumed that Britain might fall and that the fight against Hitler would have to be continued from U.S. bases tied to anti-Nazi guerrillas in Britain.
His office, he acknowledged 30 years later, was “the hub of all branches of British intelligence.”
One of “Intrepid’s” most vaunted exploits was credited with pushing Roosevelt and the American public closer to war.
It was a supposed June, 1941, letter from the Bolivian delegation in Berlin to the German minister. Supposedly picked up in Buenos Aires by an Allied agent, the letter revealed a plan for a German coup in Bolivia.
Roosevelt called it an “astonishing document.” In fact, it was a forgery inspired by Stephenson at his Camp X, a spying operation north of Lake Ontario, Canada, where many Intrepid agents trained.
Bermuda, where he was to die, also had a part in the network. Stephenson set up a censorship, tapping and decoding center there that contributed the intelligence on Nazi SS Gen. Reinhard Heydrich, assassinated in a daring strike by Stephenson’s “British Security Coordination.”
Followed His Wishes
The Bermuda center operated out of the top floor of the Princess Hotel, which became Stephenson’s temporary home when he retired to the island about 25 years ago.
It was Stephenson’s own wish to die unnoticed by the world, Reuters reported.
Fewer than 20 people attended the simple church service. Local policemen served as pall bearers, funeral director Brian Graham said.
“It was expressly on the orders of Sir William that no one should know of his death until after he was buried. Otherwise it would have been such a huge media event. We did exactly the same when his wife, Lady Mary, died 10 years ago,” Graham.
Stephenson was buried beside her.”
“The Canadian Police Information Centre (CPIC) is the central police database where Canada‘s law enforcement agencies can access information on a number of matters. It is Canada’s only national law enforcement networking computer system ensuring officers all across the country can access the same information. There are approximately 3 million files generated each year and is the responsibility of the originating agency to ensure the data integrity of each file.
CPIC was approved for use by the Treasury Board of Canada and became operational in 1972. It is maintained by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) with the central registry located at the RCMP Headquarters in Ottawa, Canada. CPIC is interfaced with the United States National Crime Information Center and National Law Enforcement Telecommunications System but not all information are shared. For example, Wandering Persons [Barry Soetoro?] Registry information is not shared across the border.
In order for a government agency to access CPIC, they must agree to abide by the rules set out in the CPIC Reference Manual and be approved by the CPIC Advisory Committee, composed of 26 senior police officers from municipal and provincial police forces, the Ontario Police Commission and the RCMP. Non-policing agencies must also enter a memorandum of understanding with the RCMP and maybe audited from time to time for compliance.
CPIC is broken down into four data banks: Investigative, Identification, Intelligence and Ancillary which contain information on:
Stolen or abandoned vehicles/boats
People who are accused of crime(s)
People on probation or parolees
xxSpecial Interest Police (SIP)
Access to the Offender Management System of Correctional Service of Canada
Canadian Firearms Registry of the Canadian Firearms Program
Wandering Persons Registry
Alzheimer’s disease patients who register with the Alzheimer Society of Canada in case they go missing
CPIC criminal surveillance
Criminal intelligence gathered across the country
Criminal Record Synopsis
Condensed information about a person’s criminal record
Local, municipal and provincial police services in Canada, as well as federal law enforcement agencies such as the Canada Border Services Agency and Military Police maintain their own local records in addition to CPIC records. Local records are maintained of all contact with police for a variety of reasons, and may or may not contain information that would be entered into the CPIC system. All CPIC agencies are subject to audit on a 4 year cycle. All records added to the CPIC system must satisfy stringent entry criteria in that every record must be, valid, accurate, complete in nature and compliant with input rules. The province of British Columbia is mandated by law that all police forces share a platform, known as PRIME-BC. In Ontario local records are now kept in systems known either as NICHE or Versadex, depending on the Municipalities choice of implementation. In Quebec the system used is called CRPQ (Centre de Reseignement des Policiers du Québec). The RCMP runs a similar system called PROS (Police Reporting Occurrence System) in provinces where they are providing contract policing as well for federal policing.”
“The City of London Solicitors’ Company is one of the Livery Companies of the City of London. The Company was formed in 1908; the City granted it Livery status in 1944. The Company received a Royal Charter in 1958. Prior to 1969, when the City of London Law Society was formed, the Company functioned as a law society for the city’s solicitors. Now, the Company mainly functions as a charitable body. The Company ranks seventy-ninth in the order of precedence for Livery Companies. Its motto is Lex Libertatis Origo, Latin for Law is the Source of Liberty.”