#1815: Marine’s Latest Book – The List of Innholder Thurso – The Wrist That Didn’t Bleed
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked announced the title of his latest book …
The List of Innholder Thurso – The Wrist That Didn’t Bleed
McConnell’s new book will explore evidence of a conspiracy by four Scots – Lord Thurso, Baron Falconer, Baron Irvine and Tony Blair – to put Dr. David Kelly on a script-kiddie hit list in the custody of the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company on July 17, 2003 where the Lord Chancellor’s office allegedly acted as a cut out for the phony DNA analysis from Cellmark Diagnostics and supported the MI-3 spin of arterial spurting from a suicided corpse whose wrist didn’t bleed.
Prequel 1: #1814: Marine Links MI-3 Innholder Thurso List To Serco Fallowfield Chip, Kelly Bloodless Wrist
The List of Adrian Messenger (1963) – Fox Hunting
Dr. David Kelly’s (Iraqi weapons inspector) Suspicious “Suicide”
“John Archibald Sinclair, 3rd Viscount Thurso (born 10 September 1953), known as John Thurso, is a Scottish businessman and Liberal Democrat politician. He is the Member of Parliament (MP) for Caithness, Sutherland and Easter Ross and the fifth generation of the Sinclair family to represent the Caithness area in the House of Commons.
Education, family and non-political career
John Sinclair was educated in Thurso and at Eton College. Thurso joined the Savoy Group as a management trainee in 1972 and following this worked for many years in the hospitality industry. His achievements included managing the Lancaster in Paris (1981–85) and founding the hotel at Cliveden (1985–92) before becoming CEO of Granfel Holdings, owners of East Sussex National Golf Course from 1992 to 1995. Finally from 1995 until his election to parliament in 2001 he was CEO of the Champneys Group. During his time in this job he featured in the TV documentary Trouble at the Top – Shape up with Lord Thurso.
Lord Thurso comes from a family of Liberal politicians. The former constituency of Caithness and Sutherland had been held by his grandfather, Archibald Sinclair from 1922 until 1945. Archibald Sinclair was the 1stViscount Thurso and a Liberal Party leader. Thurso has been married to Marion for 26 years and they have a daughter and two sons. The family live at Thurso, Caithness.
Education and early life 
Relationship with Tony Blair
Falconer became a flatmate of Tony Blair when they were both young barristers in London in the late 1970s in Wandsworth, having first met as pupils at rival Edinburgh schools in the 1960s. At school, he became intimate with Amanda Mackenzie Stuart, a former girlfriend of Blair, immediately after that relationship.
Early political career, 1997-2003
On 6 May 1997, as Blair became Prime Minister, Falconer was made a life peer as Baron Falconer of Thoroton, of Thoroton in the County of Nottinghamshire. He was the first peer created on the new Prime Minister’s recommendation, and immediately joined the government as Solicitor General.
In 1998 Falconer became Minister of State at the Cabinet Office, taking over responsibility for the Millennium Domefollowing the resignation of Peter Mandelson. He acquired the nickname of “Dome Secretary” over time. He was heavily criticised for the failure of the Dome to attract an audience, but resisted calls for his resignation. This is in contrast to the sacking of Dome chief executive Jennie Page just one month after the fiasco of the New Millennium eve opening night.
Cabinet Minister, 2003-2007
In 2003 Falconer joined the Cabinet as the Secretary of State for Constitutional Affairs, becoming also Lord Chancellor “for the interim period” before the office was planned to be abolished. The government argued that the position of a cabinet minister as a Judge and Head of the Judiciary was no longer appropriate and would not be upheld by the European Convention on Human Rights.
The announcement was generally seen as a rushed one as the abolition of the office of Lord Chancellor would require primary legislation. Removing the Lord Chancellor’s judicial role was a policy known to be disliked by Lord Irvine of Lairg, the previous Lord Chancellor.
The post of Secretary of State for Constitutional Affairs took over the remaining responsibilities of the Lord Chancellor, and also became the sponsoring Department for the Secretary of State for Wales and the Secretary of State for Scotland. Falconer announced his intention not to use the Lord Chancellor’s power to sit as a judge and stopped wearing the traditional robe and wig of office. Falconer hoped to be the last to hold the title, ending 1,400 years of tradition.
However, Lord Falconer has since said to the House of Lords Constitution Committee that he now “regrets” campaigning for the historic role of Lord Chancellor to be abolished. He even joked about reinstating the traditional practice – abolished by his predecessor Lord Irvine – of making the Lord Chancellor, the Lord Great Chamberlain and the Earl Marshal walk backwards ahead of the Queen to show respect. “I was keen to walk backwards, but was told I could not because all the other people now walked forwards and I would look like a crazed… I would be a very, very odd Lord Chancellor on that basis”, Lord Falconer told the committee.
Freedom of Information Act
In his role as Secretary of State for Constitutional Affairs, Lord Falconer sought to make it easier for government bodies to refuse to release documents under the Freedom of Information Act (2000), on the grounds that they are too expensive and too time-consuming for civil servants to find. Currently, the legislation allows requests for information to be refused if the cost they will incur exceeds £600 for Whitehall and £450 for other public bodies. Lord Falconer’s proposed changes would make no difference to this level, but would expand the number of activities that would be included in the totals, making it easier for government parties to refuse requests for information. At the end of March 2007, Falconer’s department announced that it would not introduce the proposals to parliament, but would instead have a second three-month consultation with the public (the previous consultation, also of three months, ended three weeks previous to this). Media elements reported this change as a ‘backtracking’, and Maurice Frankel, director of the Campaign for Freedom of Information, was quoted as saying “This raises the strong possibility that the government will decide to leave the current arrangements untouched”
In February 2008, Lord Falconer told a BBC radio program that the government should require certain news articles to be removed from online archives during sensitive trials. This move was questioned as the articles were readily available in printed newspapers and other physical media, presenting a possible misunderstanding of the internet as a medium.
Political career after leaving cabinet, 2007-
Falconer was replaced in his ministerial posts by Jack Straw in Gordon Brown’s inaugural cabinet reshuffle, with Straw becoming the first non-Member of the House of Lords to take up the historic office of Lord Chancellor.
On 7 June 2009, while being interviewed by the BBC Politics Show, Falconer called for an urgent debate on Gordon Brown’s leadership, as Labour braced itself for “terrible” election results at the 2009 European Parliament Elections, following being “humiliated” at the 2009 County Council elections. He said he was “not sure” Labour could unite while Brown remained leader, arguing “can we get unity under the current leadership? I am not sure that we can and we need to debate it urgently and I think probably it will need a change in leader.” He said he admired Gordon Brown “greatly” but said he had an “inability to hold the party together”.
Falconer has gone on to hold various position outside of Parliament since leaving office. On 22 May 2008 it was announced that Lord Falconer had been appointed as Chairman of the AmicusHorizon Group Limited, a Registered Social Landlord. On 8 July 2008, Lord Falconer joined US law firm Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher as a senior counsel
He married Marianna Hildyard, also a barrister, in 1985. Her father, Sir D.H.T. Hildyard, was the British Ambassador to Chile. She became a QC in 2002. They have four children: Hamish, William “Rocco”, Rosie and Johnny. Hamish is a student at St John’s College, Cambridge. He and his family own a house and a basement flat in Islington. They also own a country retreat in Thoroton, Nottinghamshire. Falconer’s father used to live in the village, and they rent out his old home.
Falconer was chair of Cambridge University Amnesty International between 2006 and 2007, and is the director of Sudan Divestment.
Falconer placed three sons at independent Westminster School and St Paul’s School, and daughter at South Hampstead School. In the lead-up to the 1997 election, as he attempted to be selected for the seat of Dudley East, it proved to be an electoral problem for Falconer. He intended to keep his children at Westminster if selected, which caused the local selection panel to drop him from the selection procedure.”
He was a legal adviser to the Labour Party through the 1980s, and he was given a life peerage as Baron Irvine of Lairg, ofLairg in the District of Sutherland on 25 March 1987. He was appointed as Lord Chancellor after Blair’s election victory in 1997 after serving for five years as Shadow Lord Chancellor. Blair’s predecessor as Labour leader, John Smith, had chosen Irvine as Lord Chancellor.
A highlight of Irvine’s period in office was the incorporation of the European Convention on Human Rights into United Kingdom law. Irvine devised a measure to maintain the supremacy of Parliament while allowing judges to declare Acts of Parliament not to be in compliance with the Convention. He caused controversy by ditching part of the Lord Chancellor’s traditional attire.  
In addition to his traditional role of supervising the legal system, in 2001 he gained responsibility for a wide range of constitutional issues, including human rights and freedom of information.
Irvine regularly faced controversy as Lord Chancellor. Soon after his appointment in 1998, the Lord Chancellor’s official residence in the Palace of Westminster was redecorated at a cost to the taxpayer of £650,000. Hand-printed wallpaper alone accounted for £59,000. Much of the criticism devolved on Irvine. Contractors working on the renovations were forced to sign the Official Secrets Act in order to avoid revelations of the expenditure leaking out to the public. Early in 2003 he was awarded a pay rise of £22,691 as a result of a formula designed to keep his salary ahead of that of the Lord Chief Justice. After an outcry he accepted a more modest increase.
Blair was elected Labour Party leader in the leadership election of July 1994, following the sudden death of his predecessor, John Smith. Under his leadership, the party used the phrase “New Labour” to distance it from previous Labour policies. Blair declared opposition to the traditional conception of socialism, and declared support for a new conception that he referred to as “social-ism”, involving politics that recognised individuals as socially interdependent, and advocated social justice, cohesion, equal worth of each citizen, and equal opportunity. Critics of Blair denounced him for having the Labour Party abandon genuine socialism and acceptingcapitalism.
Blair’s role as Prime Minister was particularly visible in foreign and security policy, including in Northern Ireland, where he was involved in the 1998 Good Friday Agreement. From the start of the War on Terror in 2001, Blair strongly supported the foreign policy of US President George W. Bush, notably by participating in the 2001 invasion of Afghanistan and 2003 invasion of Iraq. Blair is the Labour Party’s longest-serving Prime Minister, the only person to have led the Labour Party to more than two consecutive general election victories, and the only Labour Prime Minister to serve consecutive terms more than one of which was at least four years long.
Blair was born in Edinburgh, Scotland, on 6 May 1953, the second son of Leo and Hazel Blair (née Corscadden). Leo Blair, the illegitimate son of two English actors, had been adopted as a baby by Glasgow shipyard worker James Blair and his wife, Mary. Hazel Corscadden was the daughter of George Corscadden, a butcher and Orangeman who moved to Glasgow in 1916 but returned to (and later died in) Ballyshannon in 1923, where his wife, Sarah Margaret (née Lipsett), gave birth to Blair’s mother, Hazel, above her family’s grocery shop.
Blair has one elder brother, Sir William Blair, a High Court judge, and a younger sister, Sarah. Blair spent the first 19 months of his life at the family home in Paisley Terrace in the Willowbrae area of Edinburgh. During this period, his father worked as a junior tax inspector whilst also studying for a law degree from the University of Edinburgh. In the 1950s, his family spent three and a half years in Adelaide, Australia, where his father was a lecturer in law at the University of Adelaide. The Blairs lived close to the university, in the suburb of Dulwich. The family returned to the UK in the late 1950s, living for a time with Hazel Blair’s stepfather, William McClay, and her mother at their home in Stepps, near Glasgow. He spent the remainder of his childhood in Durham, England, where his father Leo lectured at Durham University.
He was influenced by fellow student and Anglican priest Peter Thomson, who awakened within Blair a deep concern for religious faith and left-wing politics. While Blair was at Oxford, his mother Hazel died of cancer, which greatly affected him. After graduating from Oxford in 1975 with a Second-Class Honours B.A. in Jurisprudence, Blair became a member ofLincoln’s Inn, enrolled as a pupil barrister, and met his future wife, Cherie Booth (daughter of the actor Tony Booth) at the law chambers founded by Derry Irvine (who was to be Blair’s first Lord Chancellor), 11 King’s Bench Walk Chambers. He appears in a number of reported cases, for example as in Nethermere (St Neots) Ltd v Gardiner where he represented employers unsuccessfully in an attempt to deny female factory workers their holiday pay.”
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