Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked MI-3 Agent and former Keeper of the Privy Purse, Michael Peat, the great grandson of KPMG founder and former Privy Purse accountant, William Barclay Peat, to apparent bribery of crime-scene witnesses by Bullingdon Club alumni such as David Cameron and Ritz-Paris habitués Edward VII and Edward VIII, and the alleged role of the Innholders’ Livery Company in the ‘Boston Brakes’ murder of Princess Di.
McConnell claims that Princess Diana was murdered after she had threatened to expose a decades-old pedophile pimping and extortion ring operated by the Innholders through Hôtel Ritz Paris and its equivalents around the world; he further claims that MI-3 Peat used Privy Purse funds to pay Cameron – then Bullingdonian Director of Corporate Affairs for Carlton – to spin a “Wag the Dog” story through ITN and bribe hotel staff into silence re the use of a modified Mercedes as the murder weapon.
ITN Breaking News Report of Princess Diana’s death
MI-3 = Supply-chain protection racket operated through Privy Purse and Livery Company patent pools
Marcy (Livery Company Liquidator Chip – VA, Prisoner Medical Services – JABS – Asset Forfeiture Funds)
+ Inkster (RCMP Wandering Persons Registry – KPMG Consulting – Abusive tax shelter – Escrow frauds)
+ Interpol (Berlin 1942-1945 – Operation Paperclip – Foreign Fugitive File – William Higgitt – Entrust)
+ Intrepid (William Stephenson – GAPAN patent pool – MitM Pearl Harbor attack – Kanada Kommando)
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 Insertion, Intelligence and Investigations (MI-3) group are mingling in various OODA modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol Intrepid (MI-3) protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall, Dowgate Hill.
#1686: Marine Links MI-3 Peat to Privy Purse Driveline Patent Pools, Princess Di Circle of Death
Prince of Wales Suite at Ritz
“Daily Telegraph … Oxford hellraisers politely trash a pub
Ian Rogers, landlord of the White Hart, collects his bottles
12:05AM GMT 03 Dec 2004
When landlord Ian Rogers welcomed the well-spoken and immaculately dressed young men to his 15th century inn, he felt he could not have asked for more impressive clientele.
All wore expensive suits and ties. They showed impeccable manners as they were guided through the restaurant to the private dining area they had booked.
Apparently keen to be as little trouble as possible, the 14 mostly Oxford undergraduates, ordered the same starter and main course of salmon salads and fillet steaks. The house wines would be fine, they added in clipped accents.
Unfortunately somewhere between the salmon and the steak, all hell broke loose at the White Hart, in Fyfield, a village near Oxford.
The apparently perfect diners turned nasty, inexplicably smashing everything within their grasp and grappling with each other until wine and blood were running down the walls of the converted cellar.
Mr Rogers, 42, said: “It was totally bizarre. They were extremely well-dressed and well-to-do young men. I assumed they had all gone to Eton or Winchester by the way they spoke.
“But they just erupted and smashed everything up, shouting, swearing and attacking each other. It was like a drinking club mixed with a fight club. I called the police and threw them out.”
The police caught the group nearby trying to rip down road signs. Four were arrested and spent the night in the cells before being released yesterday after paying £80 fixed penalty fines.
During the melee the group had claimed they were members of the Bullingdon Club, a notorious secret drinking society made up of some of Oxford University’s wealthiest undergraduates.
The 100-year-old club, whose previous members have included such hellraisers as Lord Bath, Darius Guppy, Earl Spencer’s best man, and the diarist Alan Clark, has a history of drunken vandalism.
It was depicted as the “Bollinger Club” in Evelyn Waugh’s Decline and Fall and it is said that the initiation ceremony involves having your university digs “trashed”.
In his autobiography Lord Bath wrote how members smashed street lights and threw a bicycle through a window in 1956.
University sources said the latest incarnation of the club continues the tradition but usually they buy off the restaurant owner.
“One of the men who booked the restaurant produced a huge wad of money and said he would sort it out,” Mr Rogers said.
“He paid the £596 bill in cash and said he would pay for the damage. He wanted to give me hundreds of pounds but I said £100 would do. He then tipped my waitresses £200.
“It is just not on. They come and cause problems and then they just get away with it because they have money. I won’t put up with it. I am very disappointed that they were let off with a fine.”
His wife Tracey, 41, said: “They were just so arrogant. I think they probably do it all the time and people take the money and keep quiet. It is outrageous behavior.”
The group, who Mr Rogers said included a couple of men in their 40s [allegedly Michael Peat’s Privy Purse bag men], arrived at the beamed White Hart restaurant at around 8.20pm on Wednesdaybut within 50 minutes they had descended into mayhem.
Mr Rogers said: “They were impeccably dressed in jackets and ties, tweeds and dinner suits and were very polite. It was all ‘that’s lovely thank you’, and ‘thank you so much’ as we seated them and brought the wine.
“Twenty minutes later they started banging their glasses on the table and we heard some glasses being smashed. I went into the room and saw that one of the boys had a cut to his face. I asked him if he was OK and they all said, ‘No, no, no he is absolutely fine. Thank you so much.’
“I poured the wine and left. I just thought they were being rowdy. But around 20 minutes later it erupted. They were swearing at each other and smashing bottles and glasses at the walls and punching each other in the face.
“It was all so bizarre because each time I pulled one of them out of the melee they apologised to me and were extremely polite but then jumped right back in. It was not just a food fight, they were throwing bottles and attacking each other and ripping clothes. The strange thing is they were never aggressive to me or my waitresses. It seemed like some kind of ritual.
“It was like they were on a mission. I am sure that it was all premeditated. It is totally wrong. They scared my other customers and wrecked one of my rooms. Even when I eventually got them out of the door, they smashed a window with a bottle. If this was a group of football yobs they would have had the book thrown at them.”
Yesterday, one of the group, who claimed he had booked the table under a false name denied that they were members of the Bullingdon Club. The man said it was simply a night out with friends that had got out of control.
He said: “We had been drinking too much and we all got far too excited but it was not planned. We had some friends from London. It was not the drinking club and we are very sorry for what happened.
“We went out to get drunk but it was not planned to trash the place. It just got very out of hand. I wish you could hold the story for a week. People could get sent down for this.”
Thames Valley police confirmed that 14 men had been involved in the melee but said only four had been arrested because there were not enough cells to hold them all.
“We had reports of them throwing plates and glasses around at the White Hart. The owner said they had quite a lot to drink and were becoming aggressive.
“Four people were arrested on suspicion of causing criminal damage. They were too drunk at the time to be interviewed and were put in the cells at Abingdon.
“They all received an £80 fixed penalty notice and were released. The officer in the case said they had all gone out for a meal and it had all got a little rowdy.”
Yesterday the university, which said all four arrested men were undergraduates, said it was investigating the incident and that the Proctors might take action against the men.
“We take any allegations of criminal behaviour by our students very seriously,” a spokesman said.
The hotel, which today has 159 rooms, was founded by the Swiss hotelier, César Ritz, in collaboration with the chef Auguste Escoffier in 1898. The new hotel was constructed behind the façade of an 18th-century town house, overlooking one of Paris’s central squares. It was reportedly the first hotel in Europe to provide a bathroom en suite, a telephone and electricity for each room. It quickly established a reputation for luxury, with clients including royalty, politicians, writers, film stars and singers. Several of its suites are named in honour of famous guests of the hotel, including Coco Chanel and Ernest Hemingway who lived at the hotel for years. One of the bars of the hotel, Bar Hemingway, is devoted to Hemingway and the L’Espadon is a world-renowned restaurant, attracting aspiring chefs from all over the world who come to learn at the adjacent Ritz-Escoffier School. The grandest suite of the hotel, called the Imperial, has been listed by the French government as a national monument in its own right.
During the Second World War, the hotel was taken over by the occupying Germans as the local headquarters of the Luftwaffe. [Intrepid had pedophile entrapment experts on the staff to extort officers for intelligence re bombing raids] After the death of Ritz’s son Charles, in 1976, the last members of the Ritz family to own the hotel sold it in 1979 to the Egyptian businessman Mohamed Al-Fayed. In August 1997, Diana, Princess of Wales and Al-Fayed’s son, Dodi, dined in the hotel’s Imperial Suite before their fatal car crash. The hotel is being entirely renovated to get the Palace distinction. It has been closed since 1 August 2012 and will open its doors in July 2014. Because of its status as a symbol of high society and luxury, the hotel has featured in many notable works of fiction including novels (F. Scott Fitzgerald‘s Tender Is The Night and Hemingway’s The Sun Also Rises), a play (Noël Coward‘s play Semi-Monde), and films (Billy Wilder‘s 1957 comedy Love in the Afternoon and William Wyler‘s 1966 comedy How to Steal a Million).”
When someone is invited to join the Master Innholders he or she will be a general manager of a hotel (or possibly a hands-on managing director of several hotels). Membership is a life-time award and of course not all members continue indefinitely as general managers. Some are promoted to senior positions in the industry, others turn to consultancy or change career altogether. And eventually most members enjoy a well earned retirement.
The following list includes all our current members. They are listed alphabetically. About 80 of them are gainfully employed; the other 30 are retired from fulltime employment, though some continue to have important non-executive positions. For members who are employed, their current job title and hotel are mentioned under their name. Many have provided a recent photo to help recognition and it is hoped that other camera-shy members will all allow their picture to be included in future!
Each mini-biography gives a brief outline of the member’s career. It also lists some of their major commitments to industry affairs and in some cases mentions major awards such as Hotelier of the Year. However, it should be noted that many members are quite reticent to broadcast their achievements.
It will be clear to anyone browsing through this list that the Master Innholders are involved in many industry bodies and initiatives. Indeed, that is one of the strengths of the organisation. Our members sit on senior councils and committees of virtually every hospitality industry body, often as chairmen or presidents. This is no accident, as it is a requirement of membership that our members have been, and commit to continue to, work to improve the industry through involvement in its various bodies.
This commitment by members is probably unique, in that our members’ influence spans all these other organisations, but we have no vested interest in any of them. Our members live and work throughout the UK and are thus able to “spread the word” and replicate good ideas from one region to other parts of the country.
A good example of how this works is the evolution of the INSPIRE work experience kits, now being marketed by Springboard. The idea was conceived at one of our meetings and members agreed to pilot the scheme. Once it was launched, hotels managed by MIs bought the packs and provided sufficient sales to make INSPIRE viable. Subsequently, many more hotels and several hotel groups have bought the product. This will have a major influence on the quality of work experience and the reputation of the industry in years to come.”
“William Barclay Peat
…was the first of the KPMG “Big Four” to be born. It happened in Scotland in 1852.
Whatever the case may be, little William was oblivious to this fact. He was born of privilege (the Barclay family built one of the largest banks in England, surprisingly named Barclays Bank) and studied law at the prestigious Montrose Academy. Despite this luck, he never qualified for the bar, so he moved to England when he was 17 and shifted his attention to the accounting profession. Using his family connections, he got an interview with an accounting firm in London and became a junior clerk.
Accountancy definitely suited him, and William became a partner only 7 years later, at the age of 24. A little earlier he had been asked to establish an office in Middlesbrough, and returned to London only a few years later, in 1891, when the retirement and death of the senior partners forced him to assume leadership of the firm, and assume its debts as well.
First of all, he renamed the partnership WB Peat & Co and promised all creditors to return the debts if they would give him enough time. They believed William, and he kept his word. Moreover, his honesty, integrity and discretion let to him becoming the accountant for the Privy Purse of King Edward VII. William Barclay Peat became Sir William in 1912 when he was knighted. He died in 1923, and three of his sons and their descendants have succeeded him as partners of the firm. One of the descendants, Sir William’s great grandson Michael Peat now serves as one of Prince Charles’s most trusted aides.”
“Sir Michael Charles Gerrard Peat, GCVO (born 16 November 1949) was the Principal Private Secretary to Charles, Prince of Wales and Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall between 2002 and 2011. Peat was born in 1949 and is great-grandson of William Barclay Peat, founder of the accountancy firm of
[which allegedly extorted Queen Victoria and the then Prince of Wales and future King Edward VII] He was educated at Eton College and at Trinity College, University of Oxford, where he received an MA degree. He later attended the INSEAD
[affiliated to carbon footprint extortionists at Northwestern University Settlement House and Kellogg School of Management in Chicago] in Fontainebleau, France, and obtained an MBA degree in 1977. He became an Associate Chartered Accountant in 1965 and a Fellow of the Institute of Chartered Accountants in 1975.
Peat joined KPMG Peat Marwick Mitchell in 1972, became a partner in 1985. He led a 1986 study into the financial management of the Royal Household. From 1987 to 1990, he was the auditor of the Privy Purse and administrative adviser to the Royal Household. In 1990, he was appointed Director of Finance and Property Services of the Royal Household, while remaining a partner at KPMG. He retired from KPMG in 1993, and in 1996 was appointed Keeper of the Privy Purse and Treasurer to the Queen, and Receiver General of the Duchy of Lancaster. He retired from these positions in 2002, when he was appointed as private secretary to the Prince of Wales, taking control of the Office of the Prince of Wales. In 2005 he was made Principal Private Secretary to TRH The Prince of Wales & The Duchess of Cornwall.
However, Peat stepped down as the Prince of Wales’ Private Secretary on 24 January 2011. He continues to undertake investment and financial projects for the Prince and provide advice on a part-time basis. Peat is replaced as Principal Private Secretary by Mr William Nye, formerly Director of the National Security Secretariat, Cabinet Office; a career civil servant with experience working at the Home Office and the Treasury. Peat was made a Commander of the Royal Victorian Order (CVO) in 1994, promoted to a Knight Commander (KCVO) in 1998, and promoted again to Knight Grand Cross (GCVO) of the same order on October 17, 2011.”
“Originating in Henry VII’s reign (1485–1509), the Privy chamber, by the time his son Henry VIII had ascended the throne, had become quite institutionalized, with a regular staff of its own, such as gentlemen, ushers, grooms, and pages. The Privy chamber developed further under the reign of Henry VIII, through a winding process of reform and reorganization, particularly from 1518 to 1536.
The Gentlemen who dominated the Privy chamber were servants of the Crown and usually “shared two characteristics: the King’s religion and the King’s personal favour”. Apart from playing an “increasingly important role in the handling of the crown’s cash”, the Privy chamber also played a military role, providing an “army-within-an-army”. [Abel Danger recognizes the equivalent of this organisation today as MI-3 protection racket, operated within MI-5 and MI-6 by a virtual floating matrix of Livery Companies] Often, the gentlemen in the Privy Chamber were peers of Henry or figures of importance in the government, who shared their duties with the Groom of the Stool and the Chief Gentleman of the Chamber, with overall responsibility for all staff. These people usually organized hunting expeditions, in King Henry’s case, or games, in the case of the boy King Edward VI who succeeded him, as a form of entertainment and as a way to create time for bonding.
The duties of the gentlemen of the Privy chamber or “gentlemen weyters” (later these gentlemen waiters would belong to the chamber) were required to “dilligently attend upon…
[the king’s] person… doeing humble, reverent, secrett and lowly service”. In other words, this service consisted primarily in giving company to the sovereign and in dressing and undressing him, although they performed a variety of chores.”
“In January 1992, Carlton strengthened its media library when it acquired Pickwick Group, which in turn was re-branded and merged with the existing Carlton library to create Carlton Visual Entertainment. The company acquired a 20% stake in GMTV a month after it won the ITV breakfast franchise 1991 and bought 18% stake inIndependent Television News in 1993. Carlton increased its stake in Central Television to 81% in 1994 and two years later added Westcountry Television to its portfolio. The acquisition of Central made Carlton one of the largest television producers in the UK, when include Action Time and Planet 24 were added to Green’s empire.
Future Prime Minister David Cameron became Director of Corporate Affairs for Carlton from July 1994 to February 2001, his only venture into employment outside of the political world. Within six months the Company expressed their concerns that the government ‘must allow ITV firms the commercial freedom already granted to the BBC to expand their businesses abroad’ and that the restrictions of the Broadcasting Act 1990 should be replaced by normal competition policy, allowing further consolidation among ITV companies.”
“In 1702, King William III died, and Anne became Queen. Anne immediately offered John Churchill a dukedom, which Sarah initially refused. Sarah was concerned that a dukedom would strain the family’s finances; a ducal family at the time was expected to show off its rank through lavish entertainments.Anne countered by offering the Marlboroughs a pension of £5000 a year, for life, from Parliament, as well as an extra £2000 a year from the Privy Purse, and they accepted the Dukedom. Sarah was promptly created Mistress of the Robes (the highest office in the royal court that could be held by a woman), Groom of the Stole, Keeper of the Privy Purse, and Ranger of Windsor Great Park. The Duke accepted the Order of the Garter, as well as the office of Captain-General of the army.
During much of Anne’s reign, the Duke of Marlborough was abroad fighting the War of the Spanish Succession, while Sarah remained in England. Despite being the most powerful woman in England besides the Queen, she appeared at court only rarely, preferring to oversee the construction of her new estate, Woodstock Manor (the site of the later Blenheim Palace), a gift from Queen Anne after the duke’s victory at the Battle of Blenheim. Nevertheless, Anne sent her news of political developments in letters and consulted Sarah’s advice in most matters.
Sarah was famous for telling the Queen exactly what she thought, and did not offer her flattery. Anne and Sarah had invented petnames for themselves during their youths which they continued to use after Anne became queen: Mrs Freeman (Sarah) and Mrs Morley (Anne). Effectively a business manager, Sarah had control over the Queen’s position, from her finances to people admitted to the royal presence.”
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