#1845: Marine Links MI-3 CSI bookie Mycroft to Ladbrokes Hilton Vig, Serco Cameron Body Bit Bomb

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company’s use of a CSI bookmaker ‘Mycroft’ service in the Langham Hotel since 1865, to a vig apparently paid by Ladbrokes Hilton for the removal of evidence of Serco and David Cameron’s alleged spot-fixing roles in body-bit bombings on 7/7.

McConnell claims the then Prince of Wales (later Edward VII) authorized Electric Telegraph, a Serco root company, to run the Langham Hotel’s Mycroft betting office in 1865 while Cameron (at Treasury 1990-1993) gave Serco Skynet MoD satellite keys to Mycroft’s MI-3 Innholders to track staff and body bits and destroy evidence of spot-fixing body counts at the 7/7 crime scenes.

McConnell claims Serco director Maureen Baginski had Gareth Williams tracked and snuffed by Serco Wi-Fi Pride teams after he attended the Black Hat security conference in Las Vegas in July 2010 and was found to have hacked Mycroft – the MI-3 Innholders Imperial Bookmaker’s Brain.

McConnell invites key word Googlers to read excerpts below and ask why “The List of Sherlock Innholders – The Wrist That Didn’t Bleed” book has a new title at https://abeldanger.blogspot.com/

Prequel 1:
#1844: Marine Links Mycroft MI-3 Langham War Room to Bishopsgate Bullingdon Chancellor Bomb

Prequel 2:
#1640: Marine Links KPMG Huhne Inkster’s Spot-Fixing Skinners to 7/7 Body Count at 6s & 7s

The Hague Hilton Yugoslavia tribunal

Mycroft’s Annoyed Face – Sherlock BBC

Cameron’s man Cruddas – cash for access to PM scandal

“The 7 July 2005 London bombings (often referred to as 7/7) were a series of coordinated [Serco BBC SkyNet/Wi-Fi] suicide attacks in central London, which targeted civilians using the public transport system during the morning rush hour.

On the morning of Thursday, 7 July 2005, four Islamist home-grown terrorists detonated four bombs — three in quick succession aboard London Underground trains across the city and, later, a fourth on a double-decker bus in Tavistock Square. As well as the four bombers, 52 civilians were killed and over 700 more were injured in the United Kingdom’s worst ever terrorism incident, which was also the country’s first ever suicide attack.

The explosions were caused by homemade organic peroxide–based devices packed into rucksacks. The bombings were followed two weeks later by a series of attempted attacks which failed to cause injury or damage.

The attacks occurred one day after London had won its bid to host the 2012 Olympic Games, which had highlighted the city’s multicultural reputation.[1]

Still Clueless about the Explosions
Colonel Mahoney was faced with not only an absence of post-mortems, but also with a weird absence of a coherent theory about the explosive that had been used … We saw how earlier in February the Government’s explosives experts at the Inquest had to tiptoe around the fact that none of them would endorse the government’s peroxide-and-black pepper story. Asked to prepare a report for the Inquest, Colonel Mahoney did so. We note a couple of remarks he made there, from comments he had heard from Clifford Todd, the forensic expert.

His report alluded to ‘Mr Todd’s opinion that the devices were consistent with the use of high explosives.’ In no way can peroxide and black pepper be called a high explosive. Secondly, he found ‘There is little evidence from Mr Todd’s evidence to suggest that the devices produced a significant heat output.’ (‘Blast waves and their effect on the Human Body’, pp.18 & 19) Any peroxide bomb with back pepper as a base is a thermal bomb, because the heat comes from the rapid oxidation of the pepper. The more home-made the bomb the more it is going to be ‘thermal’ ie produce heat. Only the high-blast expertly made explosives of the military will yield a pure blast without heat.

Thus Colonel Mahoney’s report nullifies the Inquest’s silly joke about peroxide and black pepper – it points back to the first theories about the 7/7 blast, which emerged in the week after the event, when the real experts were averring that a military explosive had been used.  Colonel Mahoney is the author of several books on this topic: Lady Justice Hallett alluded to ‘the area in which you are most expert: namely, the effects of explosive devices.’  (Jan 31 am, 66:3-4)

What happened to the Bodies?

Why did the families have to wait for a week or sometimes even more, before they learned of the fate of their lost ones? A study by Jenny Edkins (University of Wales, Aberystwyth, author of ‘Trauma and the Memory of Politics’) about the way 7/7 victims were treated  explained, ‘This paper is motivated by a concern, an anger even, at the way in which people were treated by the authorities in the aftermath of the London bombings of July 2005. In particular, communication with those searching for missing relatives or friends was one-way or nonexistent. This treatment, it seems to me, provides an example of what Michael Dillon has called “governing terror…”’

 ‘Families were plunged into a world of Disaster Victim Identification Forms, Police Liaison Officers, and stonewalling by officials…. In the aftermath of the explosions on the London underground and in Tavistock Square in Bloomsbury on Thursday 7 July 2005, relatives of the missing were kept waiting for up to or over a week for information about where their sons and daughters, friends and family members might be.’

We cite five examples:

*    Marie Fatayi-Williams was only allowed to see her son Anthony’s body on July 14th a week later . A police officer was standing around. She had to make a great deal of fuss to obtain this, and she kept being advised against it. She tells this in her book, For the love of Anthony.  She is nevergiven the body, she cannot bury her own son.

*   A film by Benedetta Ciaccia’s former boyfriend, Raj Babbra, called ’7/7 – Life Without Benedetta’,  has her father and mother, speaking in Italian (in Part 3 at 3:58, with only a bit of it subtitled), say: ‘It’s an awful thing to lose your child … let alone not being able to see her dead … they didn’t show her to me … I was advised not to see her … we were told it was better to remember her the way she used to be.’ They never even got to see her body.

*     John Taylor, 60, whose 24-year-old daughter Carrie died in the Aldgate blast, described how it took 10 days for he and his wife to discover that their child had died.

*    In A Song for Jenny by Julie Nicholson (2010), the Reverend Julie Nicholson asks a policeman why it was taking so very long before she heard about her daughter Jenny (p287), her book gives the wierd reply: ‘He confirmed four hundred body parts had been recovered and sent to a specialised laboratory in Bosnia for ID, which could take several weeks.’ – no comment! She was dissuaded from wanting to see her daughter’s body, but she insisted. She knew it was her daughter Jenny (she wrote) because of the hands.

*     Relatives of Samantha and Lee, a couple who both died as a result of the bombings, did not get a formal identification of Samantha until 16 July, nine days after she gave her full name to her rescuer at Russell Square. The parents complained, ‘We were never asked if we could or would like to see her or be with her. We do not know where her body was kept.’ Asked Jenny Edkins, ‘Why was it not possible for this family to be with the body? Why was the information that she was dead withheld from them?’

The default position may have been, that families did not see the bodies of the deceased. Whatever was going on, the protocol seems quite macabre. Alison Anderson and Robert McNeil were the experts in body identification who organised the mortuary after the July 2005 London bombings, and they had worked for the United Nations in Bosnia and Kosovo. Why did the families need to wait for so long? Why was there a military company coping with the bodies? We can only wonder what was written on the death certificates, as next to nothing seems to have been ascertained about how they died.”

“Ladbrokes plc /ˈlædbrʊkz/ is a British based gaming company. It is based in Rayners Lane in Harrow, London. From 14 May 1999 to 23 February 2006, when it owned the Hilton hotel brand outside the United States, it was known as Hilton Group plc. It is listed on the London Stock Exchange and is a member of the FTSE 250 Index, having been relegated from the FTSE 100 Index in June 2006.[3]

Hotels ‘cash in’ on bomb attacks
Hundreds of commuters spent Thursday night stranded in London and some have accused hoteliers of cashing in on the bomb attacks.

Prices at a number of London’s hotels increased by more than double on Thursday
 night, the BBC has learned.
Lastminute.com said price rises for hotels featured on its site had been set by hotels themselves.

However, some hotels offered blankets and use of showers for free and other businesses donated goods to casualties.

The attacks on the Tube network and a double-decker bus killed at least 50 people and injured more than 700.

‘£250 room’

A Trading Standards Institute spokesman said hotel profiteering after a bombing attack was reprehensible.

With the transport networks down and no way of returning home, one businessman from Manchester told the BBC he had paid £250 for an £80 room.
Commuters said they were appalled, and thousands chose to walk for hours to reach home rather than stay the night in a hotel.

A spokesman for the British Hospitality Association, which represents hotels, said he was surprised by the increases.

Grant Hearn, the CEO of hotel chain Travelodge, said the price rises were a “disgrace”.

“Travelodge is outraged to hear reports of hoteliers taking advantage of the situation to increase rates and deplores the idea that anyone should have had the insensitivity to take advantage of the tragic circumstances,” he said.

“That type of behaviour has gone, and was never acceptable in the first place. It makes us all look bad.

“It’s outrageous, and I believe the companies doing this should be named and shamed.”

The BBC News website received e-mails from readers who said higher than expected prices were charged by some hotels belonging to the Thistle Group.

A Thistle Group statement said: “Following press speculation Thistle Hotels would like to confirm that it did not raise its hotel prices as a result of the tragedy that occurred on 7 July 2005.
The Hilton Metropole, located near the Edgware Road bomb blast, was used as an emergency treatment centre for casualties [Innholders’ staff allegedly spot-fixed body bags and shipped excess body bits to Bosnia].

The Marks & Spencer department store on Edgware Road also allowed rescue staff to use it as a treatment unit, gave food and water to rescue teams and casualties, and also provided blankets and clothing.

A spokeswoman said: “”They just did whatever they had to do. The priority was making sure the casualties were OK. That meant giving them blankets and clothing from the shop floor.

“It’s what anybody would do in that situation. We are part of the community.”

Your comments

Last night I stayed in a hotel in North Acton. When I rang to inquire about a room, during the middle of yesterday morning, I was quoted a price of double the normal charge for a room. When I queried this, the woman at the hotel said “well London is blocked up and nobody can get out”. I took the room because I felt (like many others) that I had no hope of getting home – not so much a free market as a captive one. To boost profits in this way is abhorrent and those doing so should be ashamed. 

Martin Poulter, Croydon

Staff from our Call Centre had to stay at the hotel as they could not go back home, even the fact that we have a corporate rate, and situated in zone 4 they charge us £100 for a triple with a single occupancy, the normal price is £55. It’s pathetic that they are cashing in during such bad circumstances. 

Dominick, Wembley

It appears we have a split, with the vast majority helping and assisting, shops giving out blankets, clothing, drinks and drivers giving lifts to stranded strangers and then those who profiteer. Why not name and shame, then I, like many others can choose on my next trip whom to give my business to. In the long run who will then profit?

Sharon, Manchester

My company managed to arrange a hotel room for the night at the usual rate. The travel adviser told me, however, that some hotels she had spoken to were charging up to £600 per night. I agree with all of those who say hoteliers profiteering from yesterday’s events should be publicly named and shamed and asked to donate last night’s takings to the emergency services and hospital trusts. They are a disgrace to the city. 

Jonathan, Woodford, Essex

My firm also put some of us up. A normal room that cost £100.00 last night cost £270.00/£295.00. How anybody can profiteer from any atrocity (no matter how big or small) is outrageous. I was fortunate that I wasn’t the bill payer. I also agree in that any hotel room that was taken because of yesterday should be donated.

Tracey, London

My daughter’s firm were putting up some of their staff at a local hotel in Baker Street – the hotel upped their tariffs dramatically – people who take advantage of this sort of horror are totally disgusting and their hotel and owners and/or managers should be named and shamed now. There is absolutely no doubt at all that rip-off Britain will prosper at the 2012 Olympics. Well done to our brave emergency services and our courageous population.

Catherine Pordage, London,

So much for the human spirit, it makes you wonder what goes through peoples minds you have builders walking off building sites, giving blood to help out, and hotel managers thinking how they can make a quick profit. Not only should the government step in to make them pay the money back (it would be great to find out if they can be sued for doing something like this as well). But if these are major hotel chains they should be named and shamed and companies should put them on a black list. 

James Mason, London.

Surely the hotels could be happy simply with the money they made from keeping their prices the same?! By raising their price they’re only pushing people to other hotels, most likely rivals. So if they had kept their prices the same then they would have inevitably made a similar amount of money. It’s disgusting that they’re taking advantage of people who are scared and panicked from the recent events in London.
Eve, Birmingham

One hotel chain raised their rate for police officers from £85 to £150, despite having a prior arrangement in case of major incident! Disgusting! 

Name Withheld, Woking

If it does come to light that some of London’s hotels capitalised on yesterday’s atrocities, after knowing that London had been attacked by terrorists, then they should be named and shamed, the least they can do is donate the day’s takings to the ambulance or emergency services. When the rest of London pulled together and a terrible day they should be ashamed. 

Helen, London Bridge, London Bridge
I had to stay in a hotel that cost me £270 when normally the price is £65. Its pathetic that they are cashing in during such bad circumstances.

Matthew Montichinos

Raising prices for rooms in hotels last night is disgusting behaviour and those hotels should be forced to repay the extra. But in the long term the hotels of London will become a victim, they have been suffering reduced business since 9/11 and now this will finish a lot of them off as tourists are already cancelling their stays in London.

Graham, Wallington”

Yours sincerely,

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

Related Post