#1817: Marine Links MI-3 Innholders Bilderberg List to Serco Pathfinder Kelly Hit
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked hit lists adopted at Bilderberg conferences by hotel triage teams in the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company, to the late Philip “Pathfinder” Gould who appears to have used Serco tracking devices to move script kiddies and tainted evidence through various U.S. and U.K. crime scenes and/or forensic laboratories associated with the alleged murder by triage (they let him die!) of Dr. David Kelly.
McConnell claims that Gould, former Public Relations “Pathfinder” Adviser to U.K. Prime Minister Blair returned from the 2003 Bilderberg conference in Paris with Dr. Kelly’s name on the MI-3 hit list and began planning with Serco director Maureen Baginski, then FBI Executive Assistant Director for Intelligence, how to stop a witting or unwitting Kelly from exposing the existence of the Bilderberg hit lists and the members of MI-3 Innholders’ triage teams who sexed-up evidence of Iraq WMD.
McConnell invites sleuths to Google key words, read excerpts below and Chapter 1 of “The List of Thurso Innholders – The Wrist That Didn’t Bleed” at http://www.abeldanger.net/
“Forensic scientist who investigated death of Dr David Kelly was a rookie on first big case
Aug 17, 2010 00:00
By Jon Clements
A forensic scientist who investigated the death of Iraq war whistle-blower Dr David Kelly was a rookie on her first big case.
The inexperienced assistant had never previously attended the scene of a suspicious death or unexplained killing, the Mirror can reveal.
And in a separate development yesterday it was confirmed the pathologist who examined Dr Kelly is being investigated over a series of astonishing blunders in another case.
The news led for renewed calls for a fresh inquiry into the death of the weapons inspector, who was exposed as the source of a BBC report saying the Government had “sexed-up” a dossier that helped take Britain into the Iraq war.
Senior detectives last night expressed surprise that a junior scientist had been sent to the scene when Dr Kelly’s body was found in woods on July 18, 2003.
Until two months earlier she had spent almost all her time in laboratories, testing clothes for body fluids and had rarely worked in the field.
Her role at Harrowdown Hill near Dr Kelly’s Oxfordshire home, was to help advise police on what to look for and how to gather evidence. In doing so, she played a crucial part in the Hutton Inquiry which concluded Dr Kelly, 59, killed himself by slashing his left wrist after taking 29 painkillers.
That verdict has now been questioned by leading doctors, lawyers and politicians who are backing growing demands for a full inquest.
The rookie scientist was not called to give evidence at the inquiry. But her presence in the crucial early hours of the probe “raised eyebrows” at the time, sources reveal.
In a statement, LGC Forensics, which now owns her employer Forensic Alliance, said two of its most experienced experts also went to the scene.
A spokeswoman said: “The assistant was a trained forensic scientist and was acting under the instruction of the senior scientist at all times.
“It is common practice for a senior forensic scientist to take an assistant to the scene for them to get the appropriate experience.”
But former murder squad cop Det Chief Insp Peter Kirkham said taking her along had been unwise. Mr Kirkham, who has investigated more than 20 murders, said: “Given the sensitivities of the case I would have expected only the most experienced scientists to be involved.
“You have to question if it was sensible to have people along for the ride or getting some kind of work experience on a case of this magnitude.
“Incidents like these inevitably throw up dozens of conspiracy theories and that’s why need to be able to say, ‘We had the A-team on this one’.”
Other concerns have been raised about the Hutton Inquiry set up by Tony Blair at the height of the political storm over the Iraq war.
And yesterday it was revealed the pathologist who told the inquiry that Dr Kelly had died from loss of blood is being probed after allegedly bungling the Sheffield inquest of an RAF crew member who died in Afghanistan.
Dr Nicholas Hunt is said to have made 14 mistakes – including wrongly recording the serviceman’s height, weight, hair and eye color.
He also noted that the body had three tattoos when there were none – and dated the postmortem two weeks BEFORE the death.
In all, he had to issue three reports before all the information was correct.
A spokesman for the National Policing Improvement Agency, which regulates Home Office pathologists, said: “An experienced forensic pathologist will look into the complaint and see if there is a case to answer.”
Senior Aircraftman Christopher Bridge’s family were distraught. His mother Nicolette Williams called for Dr Hunt to be struck off. She said: “I was absolutely disgusted.”
Supporting calls for a new inquest on Dr Kelly, former Tory Home Secretary Michael Howard said yesterday: “There are a growing number of relevant questions that have arisen and cast doubt on the conclusions reached by Lord Hutton.”
Leading doctors claim Dr Kelly could not have bled to death. They say he would have needed to lose up to five pints of blood. But no measurement was taken of how much was left in his body.”
“Fraud Alleged at Cellmark, DNA Testing Firm
By Jeralyn, Section Misconduct
Posted on Thu Nov 18, 2004 at 08:00:18 PM EST
Cellmark is the world’s largest private DNA testing firm. It has analzyed data in some of the country’s most high profile cases, including the murder investigation of JonBenet Ramsey and the OJ Simpson case, as well as more routine crime cases. This week, Cellmark fired one of its analysts, Sarah Blair, charging that she electronically manipulated data during DNA analysis in 20 cases. Blair denies the allegations.
The ex-Orchid Cellmark employee electronically manipulated the analysis in 20 tests, the company says. Though she did not alter the outcome of the tests, she overrode procedures designed to ensure the accuracy of the tests by substituting data in the known specimen, or control samples, according to Cellmark.
This is shocking to the forensic community which has always believed that raw data cannot electronically be manipulated.
“I have not heard of anything like this before,” said Lawrence Kobilinsky, an associate provost at John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York.
Here’s what Blair is alleged to have done wrong:
In a September letter to the Los Angeles Police Department crime laboratory Robin W. Cotton, a director of technical forensic science for Cellmark, wrote that when a control test showed an “imperfect” profile and should have been reanalyzed, Blair instead substituted a control profile with no imperfections. The letter stated that all of the affected cases have been re-tested, and the results of the original analysis remained the same.
Defense lawyers are particularly upset because they really have no way of knowing if tests are manipulated:
Louis P. Willemin, deputy public defender for Maryland’s Howard and Carroll counties, said an incident of alleged lab misconduct is “the defense’s worst nightmare because it’s not the easiest thing to find out.” “It’s just a real significant problem when that happens because everybody is relying on [the analyst’s] integrity,” he said. “None of us are scientists.”
Others are praising Cellmark for its quick action:
Peter J. Neufeld, co-founder of the Innocence Project at the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law at Yeshiva University, said Cellmark should be “applauded” because it dealt with Blair in a quick and comprehensive way. “There is no technology that is immune from any kind of misconduct; people will always find a way around existing controls and quality assurance,” he said. The incident “does not undermine the whole GeneScan process at all.”
Bottom line: A lot of defendants will be seeking retesting by an independent lab when the prosecution is relying on results by Cellmark–especially those which were tested by Blair.”
“Ms. Maureen A. Baginski has been Chief Executive Officer of National Security Partners, LLC since December 19, 2011. Ms. Baginski served as the Vice President of Intelligence Business and National Security Advisor of Serco, Inc., since December 2009. Ms. Baginski has been Senior Corporate Vice President and President of National Security Systems Sector at SPARTA, Inc. Ms. Baginski is an executive with extensive experience in the Intelligence Community, and has held progressively more challenging roles within the federal government and the private sector. She has a distinguished background with almost three decades of service in the United States Intelligence Community. Ms. Baginski served as the President of National Security Systems Sector of Cobham Analytic Solutions, since October 23, 2006 and its Senior Corporate Vice President since October 2006. Ms. Baginski served as a Member of Federal Advisory Board at Benchmark Executive Search. She served as a Director of Intelligence at McLean-based BearingPoint Inc. From 2003 to 2005, Ms. Baginski served as the FBI’s Executive Assistant Director for Intelligence where she was responsible for establishing and managing the FBIs first-ever intelligence program, including technology acquisition and workforce development. Her mission was to adapt FBI intelligence capabilities with information technologies to create an intelligence-sharing operation that could identify threats before they become attacks. From 1979 to 2003, Ms. Baginski served at the National Security Agency (NSA), where she held a variety of positions, including Signals Intelligence (SIGINT) Director, Senior Operations Office in the National Security Operations Center; Executive Assistant to the Director (Lt. General Minihan), Executive Assistant to the Director of NSA/Central Security Service, Chief Office of the Director; Assistant Deputy Director of Technology and Systems, and lead analyst for the Soviet Union. As SIGINT Director, Director of Policy under the next NSA Director (Lt. General Hayden) and Director of Customer Relations. Ms. Baginski successfully established and directed a unified program to exploit encrypted or denied information on global networks. Leading the NSA’s Signals Intelligence Directorate, the Nation’s high technology cryptologic organization, she managed a complex, geographically dispersed, distributed information production. Ms. Baginski has been a Director of Serco Services, Inc. (formerly, SI International Inc.) since October 2006. Ms. Baginski served as a Director of Argon ST, Inc., from October 2006 to August 5, 2010. She was a Director in Bearing Point’s Intelligence Sector. Prior to that, Ms. Baginski had a long and distinguished career in the US Intelligence Community, where she served for twenty-seven years. She serves as a Member of the Defense Science Board at United States Department Of Defense. She has received two Presidential Rank Awards, two Director of Central Intelligence National Achievement Medals, NSA’s Exceptional Civilian Service Award, and the Director of Military Intelligence”s Leadership Award. Ms. Baginski is recognized as being the first-ever recipient of NSA”s Outstanding Leadership Award, an award voted upon and bestowed by the Nsa Workforce. Ms. Baginski has testified before the House Committee on Homeland Security, has appeared on CNN, and has been featured in U.S. News and World Report which dubbed her the FBI”s ”Vision Lady and recognized her then as the third most powerful FBI official. Ms. Baginski is a graduate of the University of Albany, She holds a BA and MA in Slavic Languages and Linguistics as well as an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters for service to the nation.
Field McConnell, United States Naval Academy, 1971; Forensic Economist; 30 year airline and 22 year military pilot; 23,000 hours of safety; Tel: 715 307 8222
David Hawkins Tel: 604 542-0891 Forensic Economist; former leader of oil-well blow-out teams; now sponsors Grand Juries in CSI Crime and Safety Investigation