#1777: Marine Links MI-3’s PF Moneypenny to Royal Rifles JFK, Green Jacket Tillman Hit

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the MI-3 Livery Companies to PF Moneypenny: a contract-hit role apparently built by Ian Fleming, Jack Profumo, Ewen Fergusson and Vera Atkins for the peg-house actors who allegedly ambushed JFK with the King’s Royal Rifle Corps and Pat Tillman with the Royal Green Jackets.

McConnell notes that during WWII, Vera Atkins played a PF Moneypenny role for the Special Operations Executive (SOE) section head, Maurice Buckmaster, with whom she appears to have entrapped and extorted female agents in peg houses operated by the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company and deployed hundreds of agents to France to be ambushed, tortured and murdered.

McConnell notes that after the war Atkins appears to have continued her PH Moneypenny collaboration with MI-3 spymaster William “Intrepid” Stephenson to establish a modern ambush method where alien contract killers – trained by the likes of the King’s Royal Rifle Corps or Royal Green Jackets – stay as short-term guests at MI-3 Innholders hotels while local peg-house staff set up the ambush, spin the stories at the crime scene and plant or take away evidence.


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.

Prequel 1:
#1776: Marine Links MI-3 Fairmont Savoy to Q’s Bullingdon Onion-Router Laptop, Rebekah 7/7 Peg House Bombs

“In Ian Fleming‘s first draft of Casino Royale, Moneypenny’s name was originally “Miss ‘Petty’ Pettaval”, which was taken from Kathleen Pettigrew, the personal assistant to MI6 director Stewart Menzies. Fleming changed it to be less obvious.[1] Other candidates for Moneypenny’s inspiration include Vera Atkins of Special Operations Executive;[2] Paddy Ridsdale, a Naval Intelligence secretary;[1]Joan Bright Astley, whom Fleming dated during World War II, and who was noted for giving a warm and friendly reception to senior officers who visited her office to view confidential papers [3] and Joan Howe, Fleming’s red-haired secretary at The Times who had typed the manuscript of Casino Royale[4] The BBC has used the term “Fleming’s Miss Moneypenny” when referring to Jean Frampton, who typed out the manuscripts for Fleming’s later works and made plot suggestions to him, even though the two never met.[5][6]

Vera Atkins, CBE (16 June 1908, Galati, Romania – 24 June 2000, Hastings, England) was a Romanian-born British intelligence officer during World War II.

Atkins was born Vera-May Rosenberg to a German Jewish father, and aBritish Jewish mother,[1][2] in GalațiRomania. Her family emigrated to England in 1933 but after a couple of years moved to France. She enrolled at the Sorbonne in Paris to study modern languages before attending finishing school at Lausanne. The surname ‘Atkins’ was her South African-born mother’s maiden name, which she adopted as her own. She was a cousin of Rudolf Vrba.[3]
World War II [edit]

In May 1940, Atkins returned to England, and in February 1941, she joined the French section of the Special Operations Executive (SOE). She remained a civilian until August 1944, when she was commissioned a flight officer in the Women’s Auxiliary Air Force (WAAF).[4] She was officially the section’s intelligence officer while serving as assistant to section head Maurice Buckmaster.

Atkins was given one of SOE’s most sensitive jobs – recruiting and deploying female agents. Recently controversy has arisen as to why clues that one of F section’s main spy networks had been penetrated by the Germans – F section being the section of the SOE in charge of operations in France – were not picked up, and Buckmaster and Atkins failed to pull out agents at risk. “Instead they sent in several more. A radio operator, Gilbert Norman, had sent a message omitting his security check – a deliberate mistake. So why did she not challenge Buckmaster when other signals from captured radios came in without checks?” Atkins let Buckmaster, ” repeat his errors at the expense of agents lives.” Her biographer Sarah Helm believes that Atkins, who still had relatives in Nazi occupied Europe, may have helped them escape by bribingAbwehr officials.[5]
After World War II [edit]

When the allied victory in Europe was accomplished, she went to Germany. Her self-appointed mission was to investigate the fate of the 118 F section agents who had disappeared in enemy territory. She succeeded in every case except one.

Death [edit]

In 1987, Atkins was appointed Commandeur of the Légion d’Honneur. She retired to WinchelseaSussex, and died in a nursing home in Hastings on 24 June 2000, aged 92. Her gravestone is in Zennor churchyard in Cornwall, with the inscription “Vera May Atkins, Légion d’honneur Croix de Guerre“.”

Colonel Maurice James Buckmaster OBE (11 January 1902 – 17 April 1992, Forest Row, Sussex) was the leader of the French section of Special Operations Executive and was awarded the Croix de Guerre. A 2012 TV series, “The Secret War” (see below) points to very serious failings on Buckmaster’s part that might fulfil the terms of either criminal negligence or criminal incompetence, as his inaction resulted in the torture and murder of hundreds of agents. This leads also to very serious questions about Buckmaster’s right to hold the Croix de Guerre. He was a corporate manager with the French branch of the Ford Motor Company, in the postwar years serving in Dagenham. He wrote two memoirs about his service with the Resistance during World War II.

Early life and career[edit]

Maurice Buckmaster was born on 11 January 1902 at Ravenhill, Brereton, Staffordshire, England. He was educated at Eton College, but his studies ended when his father went bankrupt. He left school and first became a reporter for the French paper Le Matin. Later he became a banker and eventually a senior manager with the French branch of the United States (US) Ford Motor Company.

World War II[edit]

When World War II started, Buckmaster returned to Great Britain. He joined the British Expeditionary Force and fought in France until the retreat to Dunkirk. Following this, he was an IO, (information officer), with 50 Division, which he decided to leave after the division was scheduled to move to the Middle East. Following a meeting with Gerald Templer, he was recruited into Special Operations Executive (SOE), or MO1(SP) and, as such, was gazetted by the War Office.

On 17 March 1941, Buckmaster was appointed the Information Officer of the French section of the SOE, and following an attachment to the Belgian Section from July 1941, in September he was made head of F Section. His job was to form an organisation to supply and train French Resistance members in occupied France and to gather intelligence. He was directly involved in the agent training and worked with the (communist) FTP. He had a habit of giving his agents personal gifts before they departed for their missions. For his service, France awarded him the Croix de Guerre, the Americans the Officer of the Legion of Merit and the British the OBE.

After the war, Buckmaster rejoined the Ford Motor Company, serving in Dagenham as Director of Public Affairs. In 1946 and 1947, he wrote a series of eight articles on F Section for the now defunct Chambers Magazine, entitled They Came By Parachute. He wrote two memoirs, Special Employed (1952) and They Fought Alone (1958), and was interviewed for the 1969 documentary The Sorrow and the Pity.

He also made an appearance as himself in the film Odette.[1]

“The King’s Royal Rifle Corps was a British Army infantry regiment, originally raised in North America as the Royal Americans, and recruited from North American colonists. Later ranked as the 60th Regiment of Foot, the regiment served for more than 200 years throughout the British Empire. In 1966 the regiment amalgamated and became the 2nd Battalion The Royal Green Jackets.

In 1948, for administrative purposes the KRRC was brigaded with the Ox & Bucks Light Infantry and the Rifle Brigade to form the Green Jackets Brigade.

In 1958 the Regiment was re-titled the 2nd Green Jackets, The King’s Royal Rifle Corps, as were the two other regiments of the Green Jackets Brigade, re-titled 1st and 3rd Green Jackets respectively.

In 1966 the three regiments were amalgamated to form the three battalions of the Royal Green Jackets Regiment (RGJ).

In 1992 the 1st Battalion, Royal Green Jackets was disbanded, and the KRRC were renumbered the 1st Battalion, with the 3rd Battalion (former Rifle Brigade) becoming the 2nd Battalion.

In 2007, the two-battalion RGJ regiment was amalgamated with the remaining Light Infantry regiments, to form the five Regular and two Territorial battalions of The Rifles.

The regiment’s traditions are preserved by the 2nd Battalion, The Rifles, which is a redesignation of the 1st Battalion, Royal Green Jackets.”
SA-80 Post 33
Posted Nov 9, 2003
We’re gradually replacing the LSW with the FN Minimi now as well. This is not the same as the GPMG, it’s smaller. I think our GPMG is currently the FN Mag or Para?

The CWS is used by British Forces. Before I joined my CCF, we were invited to a summer camp in Germany by the Royal Green Jackets, and were issued with SA80s and CWSs for the exercise.

I’m not a fan of the LSW myself, compared to the SA80 it doesn’t seem to offer that much of an advantage apart from for fire support, which isn’t really my game.

I enjoy 5-hour ambushes  


PresidentialField Mandate

Abel Danger Blog

527 Total Views 2 Views Today
Please follow and like us:

Related Post

One comment