#1792 Marine Links Obama MI-3 BlackBerry S.H.I.T. to Blue Mountain Tibesti Benghazi Rape

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked BlackBerry patent pool devices deployed in Serco’s Hotel Internet Triage (S.H.I.T.) centers by the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company, to the U.K. Blue Mountain security company which allegedly pre-positioned web communications resources at Benghazi’s Tibesti Hotel and webcast images of the rape of Christopher Stevens at a nearby triage center to Barack Obama.

McConnell claims that Obama has been and is using patented BlackBerry devices and Serco’s phony Con Air prisoner (foreign fugitive) tagging systems to pre-deploy hotel-based triage teams at crime scenes and ensure that witnesses to murder for hire are too dead or too scared to expose the MI-3 S.H.I.T. conspiracy.


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: #1790 Marine Links MI-3 Serco Hotel Internet Triage to Clinton’s Sheraton Angleterre Pentagon Bomb

Prequel 2: #1747: Marine Links MI-3 Malicious Sodomite Exit Node to Obamacare Mesh Benghazi Rape

Obama Watched Benghazi Attack live from Situation Room, let Americans, Ambassador Stevens Die

Benghazi: First, ’60 Minutes.’ Next, Fox News?

November 8 at 12:37 pm
In her contrition today on “CBS This Morning,” Lara Logan discussed the credentials of the fellow, Dylan Davies, who had provided what now appears to be a bogus account about events at the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libya — an account that was featured on the Oct. 27 edition of “60 Minutes.” “He was the manager of the local guard force at the Benghazi special mission compound,” said Logan. He was employed by the Blue Mountain Group, a Britain-based private security contractor.

Now toggle back almost exactly one year. FoxNews.com reported on Nov. 3, 2012, that there was chaos milling around the diplomatic compound in the hours ahead of the fateful attack of that night, which got underway around 9:40 p.m. Benghazi time.

Some important context is required here. Days before this report hit the Internet, Fox News had published a thundering report on Benghazi. Among its allegations was that security forces near the consulate were told to “stand down” instead of rushing to help. From the story:

Fox News has learned from sources who were on the ground in Benghazi that an urgent request from the CIA annex for military back-up during the attack on the U.S. consulate and subsequent attack several hours later on the annex itself was denied by the CIA chain of command — who also told the CIA operators twice to “stand down” rather than help the ambassador’s team when shots were heard at approximately 9:40 p.m. in Benghazi on Sept. 11
The CIA called foul on that contention: “There were no orders to anybody to stand down in providing support.” To the contrary, contended intelligence officials, security forces had rushed to help within a half-hour of getting a distress call.

A strong denial. Fox News wasn’t done, however. It published its Nov. 3 story to challenge the CIA’s pushback. The story alleged that, contrary to the official line, “armed militia was gathering up to three hours before the attack began.” Explosive stuff: If true, that would mean that the security backup should have been sent into the melee hours before it eventually was.

How did Fox News source the contention that trouble was brewing for hours? Let’s go to the text of correspondent Adam Housley’s Nov. 3 piece. There’s this:

But according to multiple people on the ground that night, the Blue Mountain Security manager, who was in charge of the local force hired to guard the consulate perimeter, made calls on both two-way radios and cell phones to colleagues in Benghazi warning of problems at least an hour earlier. Those calls allegedly went to local security contractors who say that the CIA annex was also notified much earlier than 9:40 p.m. U.S. military intelligence also told Fox News that armed militia was gathering up to three hours before the attack began.

Yes, “the Blue Mountain Security manager.” And there’s this:

Both American and British sources say multiple roadblocks set up by fighters believed to be with Ansar al-Sharia were in place in Benghazi several hours before the 9:40 p.m. timeline and that communications also alluded to “heavily armed troops showing up with artillery.” Fox News was told by both American and British contacts who were in Benghazi that night that the CIA timeline rolled out this past week is only “loosely based on the truth” and “doesn’t quite add up.”

After the “60 Minutes” investigation aired — and before it was debunked — Housley appeared on air to discuss how CBS’s work supported the reporting of Fox News:
[S]ome of our reports for FoxNews.com last fall included this ’60 Minutes’ witness’s account. He spoke to me on the phone a number of times, and then we stopped speaking to him when he asked for money. But what he does do in his ’60 Minutes’ appearance last night is once again kind of reaffirm the fact that this attack was vicious. That it was pre-planned. That they knew from the very beginnings of this attack this was not some random situation, this was a pre-planned attack.

For the record, the claims about artillery and roadblocks received a rebuke from an official State Department report, which indicated that all was quiet in the runup to the attack: “When the UK security team departed via the C1 gate at about 2030 local, there were no signs of anything unusual, including no roadblocks outside of the compound, and traffic flowed normally.”

And Time Magazine reported: “At around 9:30 p.m. on Sept. 11, 2012, the four guards at the compound entrance — Nasser, Ubayd, Abdullah and Anwar – were casually eating sandwiches and talking about a recent soccer game, trying to pass the time on another monotonous night of watch duty. This one seemed no different from the others before: days and nights staring at the high walls that obscured the luxury villas in the posh Benghazi neighborhood where the American mission was located. But on this night, the silence of the secluded streets was dramatically shattered.”

A request to Fox News on whether the discrediting of the “60 Minutes” source would prompt a review by the network wasn’t immediately returned.”

“Poor standards but best in the city.” Reviewed 11 December 2009 Expectations have to be relative and when it comes to hotel choice in Benghazi, the Tibest must be the best. I have stayed in Benghazi four or five times these last couple of years. I usually stay at the Tibesti but I have also used the Uzo Hotel. I don’t think I would like to try the others! The Tibesti has certain advantages over the others: location; good views from the front rooms (Uzo has equally good views); reasonably clean rooms; edible food in most restaurants – recommend you stick to local cuisine (ask about spicyness) and avoid European meals such as pasta; some business services such as scanning and printing; lately – WiFi throughout the hotel – but sometimes not too reliable; they even accept credit cards now (but as I was not aware of this before my last visit, I took cash so didn’t use the service); Book a room on the executive floor if you can.”

Offender tagging: Serco to repay more than £68m in overcharging
Scale of overcharging for electronic tagging of offenders who were not monitored is at least three times higher than thought
Alan Travis, home affairs editor
theguardian.com, Thursday 19 December 2013 14.00 GMT
The private outsourcing firm Serco has agreed to repay £68.5m plus VAT in overcharging on its contract to provide electronic tagging of offenders, the justice secretary, Chris Grayling, has disclosed.

The scale of overcharging, which included invoicing for the tagging of offenders who were not being monitored, some of whom were already back in prison or had died, is at least three to four times larger than previously thought. The original figure was thought to be £15m-£20m for the contracts held by both Serco and the private security company G4S, which has yet to reach agreement over how much it will repay.

Both contracts are now the subject of a criminal investigation by the Serious Fraud Office (SFO).

Serco has also agreed to repay £2m in past profits on a separate prisoner escort contract after it was found that their staff had been recording prisoners as having been delivered “ready for court” when they were not.

In a move that will further deepen the scandal over the privatisation of justice contracts, Grayling announced to MPs that he had referred two further G4S contracts, involving facilities management for the courts, to the SFO to establish whether any dishonesty had taken place.

The justice secretary told MPs on Thursday that both Serco and G4S, two of the government’s largest private-sector suppliers, had withdrawn their bids to be lead providers in the privatisation of the probation service.

A wider Cabinet Office review of the contracts held by Serco and G4S published on Thursday found “potentially significant” errors or irregularities in three payment-by-results contracts for the Department of Work and Pensions work programme to support the long-term unemployed.

The announcement by Grayling is a blow to both companies, which hoped to draw a line under the tagging scandal by reaching full and final agreements and undergoing a process of corporate renewal. Serco told the stock market on Thursday that the cost of its external reviews and audits since the scandal was disclosed in July had reached £17m.

Grayling told MPs: “From the outset I made clear that I intended to take robust action to deal with evidence of unacceptable conduct by suppliers under my department’s contracts, and to recover any monies overpaid as a result of these practices.”

Grayling said the £68.5m would reimburse the government for money owed on the tagging contract and for other costs incurred, such as the cost of the investigation, which included a forensic audit undertaken by the external auditors PwC.

He claimed it was a good deal for the taxpayer, adding: “With all full and final settlements, in the event of criminality being established with material impact, we would look again at our contractual position.”

G4S said it continued to “engage constructively” with the Ministry of Justice over the tagging contracts. It said that an extensive review since July of its major contracts had not identified any other significant issues and it did not anticipate that the financial exposure of the two court contracts would affect the company’s overall finances.

G4S said it had been advised by the MoJ that it did not have any evidence of dishonesty in relation to the court contracts and nor did G4S.

The decision by Serco and G4S to withdraw as “lead providers” from the competition to privatise 70% of the work of the probation service is a setback to the government’s plans to introduce its rehabilitation reforms by the next election. Both companies are regarded as the major players in the criminal justice market and would have been expected to play a significant role in the reforms.

Grayling, who has said he wants to see a greater diversity of private and voluntary sector providers, told MPs he would leave open the possibility that in future both companies might play a supporting role, working with smaller businesses or voluntary sector providers. This would depend on their progress in “achieving corporate renewal”.

Frances Crook, of the Howard League for Penal Reform, said the withdrawal of the companies as prime contractors for probation “must be the death-knell for the government’s dangerous gamble with justice privatization”.

She said: “The coalition’s plan to sell off probation has succeeded only in destabilising the public probation service, which has served the public well for more than 100 years. We hope that at the eleventh hour, this excellent service can now be saved.”

The shadow justice secretary, Sadiq Khan, said the firms should have been barred from any more justice contracts in July when the scandal came to light.

“Outrageously, instead of ministers grasping the nettle, it has been left to G4S and Serco to rule themselves out of contracts, a decision neither company should ever have been left to take,” he said. “David Cameron’s probation privatisation gamble risks turning into a disaster. It is disgraceful they are going ahead and still allowing both companies to play a supporting role.”

Alastair Lyons, Serco’s chairman, said the company was pleased to be making strong progress in rebuilding the confidence of the government as a customer.

“The contract issues that were identified should never have happened and we apologise unreservedly for them,” he said. “We are doing everything in our power to make sure that such issues cannot reoccur anywhere in our business around the world. Our objective is to deliver excellent public services with openness and transparency, and I believe the actions we are taking will support this now more than ever.””

The Tibesti Hotel is a hotel situated overlooking the harbour of the 23rd July Lake in the city centre of BenghaziLibya.[1]
At fifteen stories tall, it is a particularly prominent building [2] with 242 rooms.

2011 bomb attack [edit]

On 1 June 2011, the hotel came to international attention during theLibyan civil war when explosives were detonated in a car nearby. A spokesman for the National Transitional Council called the bombing a “cowardly act”.[3] It was suspected that an officer was killed, and many people started to shout chants against Muammar Gaddafi while the hotel was cordoned off.[3]

 “Welcome to the Serco Americas Emergency Web-site.  The purpose of this web-site is to provide Serco employees with a pre-positioned web communication resource that may be used during an emergency event if other web resources are disrupted.    

If an emergency event occurs, Serco employees should visit our primary web communication resource, the Serco OurWorld-NA Intranet Portal at https://ourtown.serco-na.com.

If the OurWorld-NA Portal is disrupted, this site, 
www.serco-naemergency.com will be activated.  Employees should visit this site and view the Emergency Information page for the latest news, instructions and emergency event information.


The government shutdown has ended.  Starting Thursday, October 17, 2013, all Serco employees should report to work as usual.

There will be no further updates posted here regarding the government shutdown.”  

Welcome to the Serco Americas Emergency Web Site.  This web site was implemented as a component of Serco’s Business Continuity Plan.  The purpose for the site is to provide a pre-positioned alternate means of web communication if our primary web resources are disrupted in an emergency.

Serco maintains robust IT and Web capabilities.  However, some types of emergency events have potential to disrupt these operations such as power and equipment failures, regional weather disasters, a structure fire, etc.  This site is implemented through a reputable web-hosting service (not on Serco IT equipment).  The web-hosting service equipment is maintained at a location outside of the region where Serco maintains its IT infrastructure.  This site is therefore insulated from internal IT emergencies that might affect Serco IT equipment, and, would not be affected by a regional emergency in the mid-Atlantic states.

This web site will be activated if an emergency event occurs which also disrupts Serco’s web site capabilities.  The content of this web page will be updated by the Serco Communications Department with information from the Serco Corporate Emergency Management Team.  This site will provide employees with instructions, news on event status, and other information.  If an emergency event occurs which does not disrupt Serco’s internal web site capabilities, the Serco OurWorld-NA Intranet Portal at https://ourtown.serco-na.com will continue to be the primary source for emergency event information.”


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