#1673: Marine Links Paulson’s MI-3 Wandering Persons Registry to Obama Identity Theft
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked RCMP Commissioner Bob Paulson’s manipulation of the MI-3 Wandering Persons Registry in Ottawa – ostensibly set up by the RCMP to monitor the movement of mentally confused people – to an identity theft by Barack Obama which has placed a citizen of the United Kingdom and Colonies (‘CUKC’) in the White House.
McConnell alleges that Paulson began using the MI-3 Wandering Persons Registry in 1996 to create virtual identities for cross-border actors (?) in or witnesses to the snuff-film productions at the Pickton Family pig farm in B.C. whose Wandering Person identities could then be blackmailed without alerting the INS or FBI.
McConnell claims that the Paulson-led interagency (MI-3) raid on Starnet at 425 Carrall Street, Vancouver, B.C., in August 20, 1999, secured enough snuff-film images to ensure that a Wandering Person Soetoro could be blackmailed by MI-3 agents while a Confused POTUS Obama kept his job!
MI-3 Racket = Marcy (bona vacantia) + Inkster (escrow) + Interpol (Foreign Fugitive File) + Intrepid
MI-3 = Marine Insertion 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.
#1612: Marine Links RCMP Paulson Alternate-Reality Pig-Farm Gigs to CAI Pension Proxies’ Starnet Vig
#1634: Marine Links RCMP Paulson E-Division Foreign Fugitive File and Sister’s Identity Theft File to BHO
Media Coverage of Starnet Raid August 20, 1999
Obama’s Passport Close Up
“Straight.com RCMP commissioner Bob Paulson got a free pass from missing women’s inquiry, say lawyers
Oppal inquiry didn’t call Bob Paulson, even though his name was in the documents.
by CARLITO PABLO on AUG 22, 2012 at 3:07 PM
HIS NAME STANDS out among witnesses who weren’t called by the Missing Women Commission of Inquiry.
At the time when police forces were fumbling the hunt for the person preying on women working Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside strolls, he was the noncommissioned officer in charge of the RCMP’s southwest district major-crime section.
Then a sergeant, Bob Paulson is now the RCMP commissioner, and lawyers representing the families of these women wanted him on the witness stand. But the commission chaired by former B.C. attorney general Wally Oppal refused to summon Canada’s top Mountie.
In their final submission to the commission, lawyers Cameron Ward and Neil Chantler and researcher Robin Whitehead argue that the inquiry is incomplete because witnesses like Paulson weren’t summoned.
According to their filing, Paulson was “extensively involved in the missing women’s investigations”.
“His name appears hundreds of times in the documents disclosed to the Commission,” the submission states.
It also notes that in March 2000, then-sergeant Paulson and a staff sergeant approached then–chief superintendent Gary Bass of the RCMP’s E Division in B.C. “with a proposal to create a coordinated effort to review” unsolved homicides and the cases of the missing women. This was mentioned in a report for the Oppal commission by Deputy Chief Jennifer Evans of the Peel Regional Police.
Evans noted that the staff sergeant wrote a proposal that read in part that “at least 3 (three) serial killers are believed to be operating in BC at this time”.
It took almost a year before a so-called “Joint Forces Operation” was launched in connection with investigating the disappearances of the missing women.
In a phone interview with the Georgia Straight on August 22, Chantler indicated that lawyers for the families hoped to ask Paulson about this March 2000 meeting.
“We would have wanted to probe the circumstances and find out exactly what they exactly said and what discussions were had, and why efforts weren’t taken to form a JFO earlier in those circumstances,” Chantler said.
Robert Pickton, a pig farmer from Port Coquitlam, was eventually arrested in 2002. He was convicted in 2007 for the deaths of six women whose remains were found on the farm. The Crown eventually stayed charges against him for the deaths of 20 other women.
Paulson was sergeant in charge of the RCMP’s southwest district major-crime section from 1999 to 2001. B.C.’s southwest region includes the Lower Mainland. Paulson’s office didn’t respond to a request for comment before deadline.
The final submission by the families’ lawyers also identified 16 other witnesses who were not called by the commission.
One of these is David Pickton, who lived with his brother Robert and was “well known to police” for being associated with the Hells Angels. According to the submission, the Picktons’ properties in Port Coquitlam were “known by the police to be hives of illegal activity, including cockfighting, illicit alcohol and drug use, prostitution and petty theft”.
The document states that “despite the RCMP’s frequent attendances there, possibly as many as 49 murders were perpetrated”.
Commission spokesperson Ruth Atherley told the Straight by phone that Oppal cannot comment because he’s preparing his report.
n their final submission, the lawyers for the families also note that there are “many theories” about why Pickton wasn’t stopped early on. One is in connection with the police investigation of the Hells Angels, whose members frequented the Picktons’ Piggy Palace booze can.
According to the lawyers, this could have “in some way played a role in the police departments’ failure to intervene in Robert Pickton’s activities”.
They also raise the possibility that “police knew more about the Picktons than they were willing to disclose publicly.”
As well, the lawyers state, “many believe…that Robert Pickton did not act alone.””
“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. [Alleged source of names for MI-3 Wandering Persons racket] 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.”