Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked MI-3 Innholders Livery Company to David Emerson’s alleged use of B.C.’s public-(bcIMC) and Delta Hotels’ private-pension funds to build onion-router networks in Innholders’ hotels to trigger pressure-cooker bombs at crime scenes managed by local staff or alien guests.
McConnell claims that Emerson, a former B.C. Deputy Minister of Finance, equipped MI-3 Innholders’ Fairmont Hotels and its Delta Hotels subsidiary (sold to B.C. pension fund in 2007) with onion-router detonation devices, triggered via the laptops of unwitting peg-house johns.
McConnell alleges that his MI-3 founder sister Kristine Marcy procured Emerson’s BC Delta onion routers for the Boston Marathon bombings with pressure-cooker crime scenes managed from the Fairmont Copley Plaza Hotel, and the attempted bombing at the Legislature Building in Victoria with pressure-cooker crime scenes managed from the nearby Fairmont Empress Hotel.
McConnell notes that many “My name is Bond” crime scenes associated with WWII and the Cold War, have been managed by MI-3 Innholders agents in the Fairmont Hamilton Princess Hotel in Bermuda.
MI-3B = Livery Company patent-pool supply-chain users of Privy Purse and Forfeiture Fund
Marcy (Forfeiture Fund – KPMG Small Business Loan Auction – Con Air Medical JABS)
+ Inkster (Privy Purse – KPMG tax shelter – RCMP Wandering Persons – Loss Adjuster fraud)
+ Interpol (Berlin ‘41-‘45 – Operation Paperclip Foreign Fugitive – William Higgitt – Entrust)
+ Intrepid (William Stephenson – GAPAN, Mariners patent pools – Wild Bill Pearl Harbor 9/11)
+Baginski (Serco Information Technologists Skynet sodomite mesh, KPMG Consulting Tillman)
MI-3 = Marine Interruption Intelligence and Investigation unit set up in 1987 to destroy above
McConnell’s Book 12 www.abeldanger.net shows agents in his Marine Interruption, Intelligence and Investigations (MI-3) group mingling in various OODA exit modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol Intrepid (MI-3) Livery protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall, Dowgate Hill.
#1773: Marine links MI-3 Innholders to Emerson Onion Router, Delta Peg-house Pressure-cooker Bombs
MI2 F3 @ 6&7 4 CSI Skinners Hall – Chapter 18
“Accused’s Lawyer Believes Leg Bomb Plot Involved RCMP Sting
Questions mount after Nuttall and Korody’s recent court appearance.
Three pressure cookers were to be used in the foiled plot. Photo: RCMP handout.
Was the accused duo, troubled and poor, really capable of such terrorism? And more uncertainties.
US expert says local story fits troubling pattern of FBI counterterrorism stings.
How Hollywood North’s finest actors, the police, wring confession from murder suspects.
“I think it’s fair to say yes, this involved undercover, Mr. Big type covert operations.” — Tom Morino, lawyer for B.C. Legislature bomb plot accused John Nuttall.
Did you know that the Royal Canadian Mounted Police has a target of six disruptions of “terrorist criminal activities” this fiscal year?
No doubt one of those six disruptions happened when the RCMP arrested John Nuttall and Amanda Korody on charges of plotting to explode pressure-cooker bombs outside the B.C. Legislature on July 1 during Canada Day celebrations.
But after Nuttall and Korody’s B.C. Supreme Court appearance last Wednesday, Aug. 7 before Justice Jeanne Watchuk, questions about the case
continue to mount.
One query: how much pressure is the RCMP under to meet their terrorist targets as the federal Conservative government looks to reduce police expenditures?
Another question came when Nuttall’s lawyer Tom Morino said after the short hearing was adjourned to Sept. 20 that while he has only received limited prosecution disclosure about the case against his client, it’s enough for him to conclude the RCMP used “Mr. Big” tactics against Nuttall.
“Having seen Mr. Big cases, nothing in the [preliminary] disclosure surprised me,” Morino told this reporter.
“We’ve received preliminary disclosure — an executive summary I’d describe it as,” Morino said. “We’ll have full disclosure before the next appearance. I would anticipate thousands of pages of disclosure.”
Strange court appearance
The controversial “Mr. Big” approachpioneered by B.C. RCMP undercover officers in the early 1990s involves police posing as criminals to gain suspects’ confidence and collect evidence against them.
The tactic is seen as coercive and not allowed in Britain and the United States.
Yet more issues surfaced when Nuttall was sent to the Forensic Psychiatric Hospital in Coquitlam in late July.
“The only reason I’m aware that he has been certified under the Mental Health Act is because my client called me and told me,” Morino said outside court.
Both Nuttall and Korody were taking methadone to reduce withdrawal symptoms from narcotics like heroin while living in poverty in a Surrey basement apartment when arrested.
In court Aug. 7, Nuttall looked more like an Amish farmer, with a dark beard and shaggy,
shoulder length hair, than a suspected terrorist.
Nuttall turned to the courtroom full of media and gave what could only be described as a goofy grin out of place with the serious charges. He and Korody exchanged wide smiles, clearly pleased to see each other but again seemingly oblivious to their dire circumstances.
Why is RCMP so confident?
So how did two apparently hapless recent converts to Islam allegedly mastermind a plot to kill and injure hundreds of people in Victoria?
How were they “self-radicalized” and inspired by “al-Qaeda ideology” as RCMP claim, and did undercover officers or informants play a role in aiding their alleged bomb-making plot?
“In order to ensure public safety, we employed a variety of complex investigative and covert techniques to control any opportunity the suspects had to commit harm,” RCMP assistant commissioner Wayne Rideout said in a July 2 statement announcing the arrests.
“These devices were completely under our control, they were inert, and at no time represented a threat to public safety,” Rideout said then, but did not detail how that occurred.
The BC Civil Liberties Association has also raised concerns about the role of a possible “Mr. Big” police operation.
“The question is, how could the police be so confident that the explosive devices wouldn’t work?” says Michael Vonn of the BCCLA.
“The surmise is they knew that because they either provided or provided portions of them, or somehow had been actively involved with the accused in developing or facilitating the alleged plot,” she said.
Several American cases of terrorist activities have drawn charges of entrapment by defence lawyers.
In the case of James Cromitie, a Walmart employee tempted by a well-paid FBI informant offering $250,000 and a new BMW in exchange for firing missiles at U.S. warplanes and bombing Jewish targets in New York, a federal judge chastised the FBI.
“Only the government could have made a ‘terrorist’ out of Mr. Cromitie, whose buffoonery is positively Shakespearean in its scope,” Judge Colleen McMahon said, while still sentencing him to 25 years in jail.
Trial expected in 2015
Morino said what was expected to be a bail hearing for Nuttall on Aug. 7 will instead take place at some later date.
“We can conduct a bail hearing whenever we wish. But until such time as I have some sort of reasonable proposed release plan in place, it’s really a waste of time,” he said.
Korody has now retained lawyer Mark Jette to represent her. Jette, who has previously acted for jailed gangster Jarrod Bacon and his parents in separate cases, was not in courtAug. 7.
Morino says a judge and jury trial is a long way off.
“I don’t expect trial dates until 2015,” he said.
So the B.C. Legislature bomb plot mystery continues, as does the RCMP’s goal of disrupting more terrorist activities before the next fiscal year.
“David Emerson ‘a longstanding investor’
CAI is a central link in this chain, as we shall see, so here’s a backgrounder.
A private firm that raises funds from select investors, CAI then uses that capital in a variety of ways, but usually by taking equity positions in mid-size companies with the expectation of outsized returns on their initial investment.
CAI was founded in 1989 by seven well-heeled investors, including a couple of ex-Salomon Brothers partners in New York, plus a prominent Montreal businessman, David Culver, a former CEO with Alcan Aluminum Ltd.
In 1999, CAI bought a position in a well-known but under-capitalized B.C. entity, MacDonald Dettwiler and Associates. The investment firm obtained at least one seat on the MDA board, and it was filled by Brooklyn-based Peter Restler, a founding CAI partner.
Restler has had a several decades long relationship with B.C. politicians and well-heeled British Columbians. One such prominent Vancouver businessman is Peter Bentley, the long-time head of Canfor Corporation, who was an early investor in CAI.
In August 2001, David Emerson, then CEO at Bentley’s Canfor, joined the MacDonald Dettwiler board [and allegedly equipped MI-3 Innholders’ hotels with onion-router detonation networks and Entrust PKI Common Access Cards for use by staff and guests during the 9/11 attacks].
And if Emerson was not already an investor in CAI’s exclusive funds, he soon became one.
That information was disclosed on Nov. 24, 2008, when it was announced that Emerson — who just weeks earlier had quit federal politics rather than seek re-election as a Conservative MP in Vancouver East — had been hired (see here and here) by Restler, McVicar and CAI as a “senior advisor” at the equity firm’s Vancouver office.
Posted on CAI’s website is a wire story that features the following sentence: “Emerson has also been a longstanding investor in CAI, said Tracey McVicar, a managing director of CAI, who declined to elaborate on the timing and amount of his investments.””
“Soldier Receives One-Millionth PKI Computer-Security ‘OK’
By Gerry J. Gilmore
American Forces Press Service
WASHINGTON, July 26, 2002 – With a plastic card and a few keystrokes an Army infantryman today showed how DoD is injecting “cutting edge” technology to improve security across its computerized communications systems.
Spc. Trenton R. Dugan, a 3rd U.S. Infantry (The Old Guard) soldier from Fort Myer, Va., participated in a Pentagon demonstration for reporters of DoD’s Public Key Infrastructure security system.
Dugan, the one-millionth DoD person to be PKI-certified, began by inserting his Army-issued Common Access Card into a special reading device connected to a laptop computer. Using Common Access Cards registered with the PKI system provides an added measure of computer security, he noted.
The specialist typed in his unique personal identification number and then sent an e-mail. “Using this card verifies that it is actually me sending the e-mail,” Dugan said. If the card is removed from the reader, the computer locks up.
Later, he demonstrated how a prototype thumbprint identification system can be used to access a DoD Internet page.
“What we’re after now is firm identification of everybody so that we can understand who got on the network, what they did, what information they accessed, and then the ability to change their level of access as we move on electronically,” explained John P. Stenbit, assistant secretary of defense for command, control, communications and intelligence and DoD’s chief information officer.
Stenbit emphasized the implementation of the PKI system is absolutely crucial, or DoD cannot go to a network-centric world.
DoD PKI advocate James T. Degenford noted that the department’s current computer security system offers limited assurance that authorized users are on the system, since passwords and e-mail addresses can be guessed at or otherwise obtained.
A password-and-user-name system is weak overall for a number of reasons, Degenford pointed out. He said the PKI system represents cutting-edge technology and contains safeguards that encrypt information to prevent it from being viewed by unauthorized persons. It also provides a “digital signature” that ensures the authenticity of message authors and prevents message tampering while in transmission.
“PKI sets” issued to individuals, Degenford explained, include e-mail, signature and encryption certifications that are placed on the Common Access Card. Certifications are replaced every three years.
“What’s significant about the Common Access Card is the protection that it provides (as) the private key for the (PKI) encryption operations,” he added. All DoD internal e- mail will be required to be digitally signed by October 2003, Degenford remarked.
“We can, with a high degree of certainty, know who is accessing our networks, know who is accessing the objects on our networks,” he pointed out.
Once developed separately, DoD’s PKI and CAC programs were merged in late 1999 to gain security benefits offered by both, officials noted. Currently, more than 800,000 CACs have been issued to military and government civilians, officials added, and more than 30,000 card readers are installed at 500 installations and offices.”
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