#1876: Marine Links MI-3 Mycroft Freescale Murders to Clinton Zigbee Patent and Serco Passport Tag

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked linked the murders of 20 Freescale passengers on Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370 – allegedly arranged by Nicholas Mycroft Soames with Langham Hotel agents at the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company – to Hillary Clinton’s push for a Zigbee patent pool and the Serco passport tagging frauds.

McConnell recognizes Mycroft Warrants as writs issued by a competent but blackmailed or extorted officer, usually a judge or magistrate, who permits an otherwise illegal act (such as the spoliation of evidence of spot fixing at crime-scene investigations, or, the omission of autopsies on the contents of a body bag to conceal murder-for-hire, or, the placement of blackmailed pedophiles in phony triage teams) and affords the person executing the writ protection from damages if the act is performed.

MI-3 = Kristine Marcy (sister) + Norman Inkster + Interpol + Intrepid (William Stephenson) 

McConnell claims Serco root companies extorted then Prince of Wales (later Edward VII) to issue Mycroft warrant to a telegraph-betting center in the London Langham Hotel – now an MI-3 base to blackmail pedophile guests from Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United States.

 McConnell notes that while Serco’s pedophile blackmailers may have controlled hotel-based crime scenes and bookmaking frauds since 1888, MI-3 founder William “Intrepid” Stephenson made the first use of wireless photo transmissions to blackmail Langham habitués who may have included the late Winston Churchill – a compulsive gambler and the grandfather of the newly-appointed Serco CEO Rupert Soames and his BBC Mycroft role-playing brother, Nicholas Soames.

McConnell claims that while serving in 1978 as the personal assistant to the late U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield, a former chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee, Nicholas Soames arranged for Clinton’s promotion to patent-law partner at Rose Law to develop the Serco patent pools which have given City Livery companies extortionate control of their global supply chains.

Real Time Location System based on Zigbee 

McConnell claims that Freescale executives had refused to place the company’s technology in the Zigbee patent pool and wanted to expose the MI-3 Innholders use of Serco tagging devices to move Clinton hit teams through Mycroft crime scenes such as WTC#7 and Benghazi 9/11.

McConnell believes that Privy Councillor Soames, a former UK Defence Minister under the Langham Hotel habitué John Major and a skilled practitioner of MI-3 Mycroft Qui tam frauds (cf. Serco passport tags, FAA Contract Towers, Skynet Wi-Fi, Patent Office), ordered Serco director Maureen Baginski to have 20 Freescale employees murdered by Clinton Zigbee hit teams pre-positioned at hotels and airports used by the pilots, crew and passengers in the Boeing 777-200 of Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370.

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:
#1875: Marine Links BBC MI-3 Mycroft Soames to Serco Passport Tag, Malaysian Skynet Bomb

No Sign Of Malaysia Airline Wreckage Questions Over Stolen Passports

9/11 World Trade Center Attack – YouTube Banned this Video World Wide 

Real Time Location System based on Zigbee

Zigbee & RFID Wireless Sensor Network to track resources indoor & outdoor

“NeverVotedBush writes with news reported by CNN that a passenger manifest for the flight that went missing on its way from Malaysia to China indicates that “Twenty of the passengers aboard the flight work with Freescale Semiconductor, a company based in Austin, Texas. The company said that 12 of the employees are from Malaysia and eight are from China,” and writes “Apparently, at least two passengers used stolen passports to board.””

 At least two of the passengers listed on Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370’s manifest were not on the missing aircraft

It has been a week of lost innocence for China. On March 1, a brutal massacre by machete and dagger-wielding assailants claimed 29 lives in the southwestern Chinese city of Kunming, bringing the specter of terror to a nation unused to such horrifying episodes. The Chinese government has identified the attackers as separatists from the northwestern region of Xinjiang who were intent on joining a global jihadi movement. Then a week later, tragedy descended again. Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 destined for Beijing from Kuala Lumpur disappeared without a trace in the early hours of March 8. Of the 227 passengers, 154 were listed as coming from mainland China or Taiwan, with 38 Malaysians making up the second-largest national contingent. (The dozen members of the flight crew were also Malaysian.)

Malaysia is a popular holiday destination for Chinese, particularly during the wintry, smoggy season in China. Late last year, Malaysia’s tourist authority predicted 2 million Chinese would visit in 2014. Among the Chinese believed to have boarded the flight are many holiday-seekers and 29 members of an artist delegation from Sichuan province who were taking part in an exhibit in Kuala Lumpur. Others on the plane manifest included a group of 20 Malaysian and Chinese employees of a Texas semiconductor firm. Several expatriates living in Beijing are believed to have been on the flight as well, including students at the French school and a Canadian couple. Four Americans including an infant were also thought to have been on board.

With the plane still missing, the focus remains on search and rescue operations that are centered in waters off Vietnam. But flight experts, who are working with a frightening paucity of information, have concentrated on possible explanations of what went wrong: a catastrophic mechanical failure of the airplane or pilot error — such as what happened to Air France Flight 447 in 2009 over the Atlantic Ocean, killing all 228 on the jetliner — or some kind of malign human intervention. “I would say right now that the probability of terrorism is low but it should not be discounted,” says Rohan Gunaratna, head of the International Center for Political Violence and Terrorism Research at Nanyang Technological University in Singapore. “The investigation needs to be carried out with all possibilities considered: an act of sabotage, crime or terrorism, as well as mechanical failure.” Malaysian officials say they are not discounting any theory, including terrorism.

Despite this age of high-tech communications and surveillance, few details have emerged about what led MH370 to simply disappear from the sky. The aircraft was a Boeing 777, which has a workhorse reputation and a strong safety record. But some of the few pieces of information that have emerged are troubling. At least two of the passengers listed on the plane’s manifest, it turns out, were not actually on the flight. Local governments have confirmed that an Italian and Austrian, whose names were on the passenger list released by Malaysia Airlines, had their passports stolen in Thailand over the past two years. International law enforcement agencies have been called in to help, including the FBI.

Whether or not the passports turn out to have had anything to do with the flight disaster, security expert Gunaratna says MH370’s fate highlights the need for governments to better coordinate in sharing information on stolen or lost passports. Interpol maintains a database [Controlled by MI-3] on such passports, and the service is free. Around 40 million passports have been logged in the system. But registration with the service by local governments and usage of the database by immigration authorities are spotty. Only a “handful” of governments dutifully check in, according to Interpol, which estimates that last year more than a billion flights were taken by people whose passports were not screened against the database. Altered passports can be used for everything from drug-running and illegal immigration to, potentially, terrorism. “This is a situation we had hoped never to see,” said Interpol Secretary General Ronald K. Noble in a statement. “For years Interpol has asked why should countries wait for a tragedy to put prudent security measures in place at borders and boarding gates.”

In its statement, Interpol confirmed that both the Austrian and Italian passports had been entered into their registry, one in 2012 and the other in 2013. Yet Malaysian immigration authorities did not discover the deception because they never checked the database. In fact, Interpol reports that no country’s authorities had ever checked the registry for these two passports. “Aviation is the most sensitive security domain of all, and there’s clearly been a glaring flaw in the security system because no one should be able to board a flight on someone else’s passport,” says Gunaratna. “Everything must be done to ensure there is no security breach; everything must be done to prevent any incident.”

Regional security analysts credit the Malaysian government’s commitment to counter-terrorism, with efforts redoubled as Malaysian nationals were previously implicated in a series of terror attacks in Southeast Asia. At the same time, Malaysia is a regional air hub that deals with a large number of transit passengers. Two bomb-making masterminds linked to the Bali bombings and a string of hotel and embassy attacks in the Indonesian capital, Jakarta, were Malaysian. Both are deceased.

Two security experts, one American, say that they had heard no intelligence chatter about a possible terror attack involving airplanes in East Asia. That, of course, does not mean that such an incident could not occur. But there has been no sustained, consistent pattern of Asian terror groups targeting regional airlines.

None of this speculation can ease the sorrow of the families of the 239 passengers and crew of MH370. Chinese who just a week ago took to social media to pour out their grief for the Kunming attack, found themselves mourning anew. A week of horror continues.”

“Freescale offers a portfolio of low-power, cost-effective wireless solutions for embedded devices. These solutions address a number of monitoring and control applications, including consumer, smart energy, industrial and health care. Freescale provides solutions for sub-1 GHz and 2.4 GHz bands, including IEEE® 802.15.4 and ZigBee® protocol stacks. Freescale’s one-stop-shop is complete with development tools, reference designs and software, designed to help ease wireless development and speed time to market.

Wireless Connectivity Applications
2.4 GHz Proprietary (Synkro RF, SMAC)
ZigBee® Technology
Wireless Connectivity Products

MPEG LA Offers License to Wireless Mesh Patent Portfolio (DENVER, CO, US – 31 May 2012) – MPEG LA announced today that a license under the Wireless Mesh Patent Portfolio of inventions owned by SIPCO, LLC and IntusIQ (formerly known as IPCO, LLC) is now available through MPEG LA .. Continuing MPEG LA’s record of offering licenses that enable the market to produce innovative products of benefit to consumers, the Wireless Mesh Patent Portfolio includes essential wireless networking technologies used in ZigBee, Z-Wave, IEEE 802.15.4, WirelessHART, EnOcean, 6LoWPAN, proprietary mesh network and other applications in a variety of areas. These include Smart Grid, building automation, industrial controls, network backhaul, smart vehicles, home appliances, home automation, home entertainment, sensor monitoring and Internet service provisioning.”

History Timeline of Iridium
Iridium service was launched on Nov. 1, 1998 with major financial backing by Motorola. The first Iridium call was made by Al Gore, then the current Vice President.

Iridium went into Chapter 11 bankruptcy nine months later on Aug 13, 1999. Cost of the service was extremely out of reach for many users. The first generation Motorola 9500 satellite phone was bulky and expensive when compared with cellular phones. Mismanagement was also a factor in the original company’s failure. The initial failure of Iridium put pressure on other proposed satellite projects like Globalstar following Iridium into bankruptcy protection.

December 2000 a group of private investors led by Dan Colussy acquired the operating assets of the bankrupt Iridium Company. Although the assets were to have a cost of $6 billion the investment group purchased the firm for only $25 million.

March 2001 the Iridium service was restarted

June 2001 Iridium introduces data and Internet satellite service.

February 2001 Iridium announces the successful launch and deployment of spare satellites.

June 2003 Iridium introduces short burst data service.

August 2004 short messaging services were added.

March 2004 fax and enhanced messaging were added.

June 2004 the FCC grants Iridium access to 3.1 MHz of additional spectrum.
July 2004 Iridium surpasses 100,000 subscribers.

September 2005 Iridium provides satellite communication to first responders in Hurricane Katrina.

November 2006 Iridium now has 169,000 subscribers and growing.
February 2007 Iridium grows to 183,000 subscribers with first quarter revenue of $52.7 million. They announce plans for a new satellite constellation called NEXT.

July 2007 Iridium has 203,000 subscribers.

April 2008 Iridium’s subscribers increase to 250,000”

The Iridium satellite network includes three principal components which include the satellite network, the ground stations and the satellite phones and data units.

Voice and data messages can be routed anywhere in the world by the Iridium network. Calls are relayed from the satellite phone or data unit on the ground to one of the Iridium satellites. It is then relayed from one satellite to another then down to an appropriate ground station. The call is then transferred to the public voice network or Internet when it reaches the recipient.
The Iridium constellation includes 66 satellites flying in six orbital planes with 11 satellites equally spaced apart from each other in that orbital plane. The satellites have polar orbits at an altitude of 485 miles.

The satellites communicate with each other using Ka-band intersatellite links. Each satellite has four intersatellite links, two to the fore and aft satellites in the same orbital plane and two to the satellites in orbital plane to either side. These intersatellite links allow calls to be routed among the Iridium satellites before being transferred to a ground station. This intersatellite links makes Iridium impervious to natural disasters like hurricanes or earthquakes which can damage a ground station. If a ground station is damaged the Iridium satellites can rout the call to another ground station.

Each satellite completely orbits the earth in 100 minutes traveling at 16,832 miles per hour. From horizon to horizon it takes 10 minutes. As satellites move out of view from the satellite phone user the call is handed over to the next satellite coming into view.

Each Iridium satellite contains seven Motorola Freescale PowerPC 603E processors running at 200MHz. One processor is dedicated to each cross link antenna and two processors are dedicated to satellite control with one as a spare.

Each Iridium satellite can support up to 1100 phone calls.

Communication with the Iridium network is done using a TDMA and FDMA based system using L band spectrum between 1616 and 1626.5MHz. Iridium controls 7.775MHz of this.

The Iridium network uses three different types of handoff. When a satellite travels over the horizon the call is handed to adjacent spot beams. At the equator where the satellites are spaced the furthest apart, a satellite stays in view for seven minutes. This handoff may be noticeable by the satellite phone user by a quarter second gap in the call. The constellation is able to transfer the call to different channels and timeslots within the same spot beam.

The Iridium gateways include the system control segment and telephony gateways used to connect into the public telephone system. As a satellite leaves the area of a ground station and loses it line-of-site, the routing tables change and frames are forwarded to the next satellite coming into view of the gateway. Gateways are located in Tempe, Arizona and Wahiawa, Hawaii.

Like other satellite networks, Iridium satellite phones must have line-of-site to the sky in order to place a call. They will not work consistently indoors or under trees. There are fixed site units that include an external antenna giving you line-of-site for use on a building. There are also car kits giving you an external antenna.

Network Performance

Iridium operates the most reliable satellite constellation currently available. One of the reasons Iridium works so well is their system has more satellites than any other satellite provider, giving coverage to every part of the planet. With no service gaps, Iridium users can place and receive calls from virtually every part of the planet as long as they have line-of-site to one of the satellites. With cellular systems only covering 15 percent of the planet Iridium is the only wireless service available to many parts of the world.

Learn More:

Serco to pay back £69m over fraudulent tagging contracts
More than two-thirds of Government contracts held by the controversial outsourcing giants Serco and G4S are open to fraud and error, ministers have admitted.

An official investigation into £5.9bn of outsourcing contracts held by the firms found evidence on Thursday of “inconsistent management” in 22 out of the 28 deals across eight Government departments and agencies. In the majority of the contracts, the review found that there were “key deficiencies” in invoice and payment processes that could lead to overcharging.

The review was ordered in the wake of the scandal involving Serco and G4S’s tagging contracts.”

Aggreko boss quits to join outsourcing giant Serco
 Rupert Soames has resigned as chief executive of temporary power supplier Aggreko.

Soames, who has been with the Glasgow-based FTSE100 company since 2003, has agreed to take on the role of chief executive at troubled outsourcing giant, Serco.

Shares in Serco rose more than 10 per cent on the news, which shares in Aggreko dipped five per cent at the opening bell on Friday before recovering.

Aggreko said in statement to the stock market on Friday Soames had “tendered his resignation from the Group to enable him to take up a new role as CEO of Serco Group plc.

“He will leave Aggreko after the Annual General Meeting on 24 April 2014.”

Aggreko said its chief financial officer, Angus Cockburn, will take up the chief executive role on an interim basis and Carole Cran, currently group finance director, will take up the chief financial officer role in the interim.

Soames said: “I have loved every minute of my time with Aggreko.

“Our customers, the essential nature of our services and above all our people make it an outstanding company and I am proud to have played a part in its successful growth over the past 11 years.

“But there comes a time when all CEOs need to move on and now, with a new five year strategy in place and an exceptionally strong executive team running the business, that time has come.

“Aggreko is a great company with great people and I wish Angus and the team every success.”

Aggreko group chairman, Ken Hanna, said: “Rupert has been an excellent CEO for Aggreko and the Group has achieved an enormous amount during his tenure.

“We will miss him but understand his desire to seek fresh challenges elsewhere.

“We are delighted that Angus has agreed to become interim CEO whilst we identify a permanent CEO, from strong internal and external candidates.

“Angus has the support of an extremely able interim CFO in Carole and an excellent management team, who will continue to drive the business forward.”

Soames, a grandson of Winston Churchill, will take up his new role at Serco in June.

Serco has been without a chief executive since October 2013 when Christopher Hyman stepped down last October before an investigation was launched into Serco’s contract management and billing practices on UK Government contracts.

Last December Serco agreed to pay the government back £68.5 million for overcharging on a UK-wide contract to tag criminals after an investigation found Serco and G4S had billed for tagging people who were either dead or in prison.

Serco also recently agreed to pay £2 million of past profits in a separate prisoner escort contract for recording prisoners as delivered ready for court when they were not.

The company is currently under investigation by the Serious Fraud Office, along with G4S, in relation to overcharging on public sector contracts, which an investigation by PwC found went back to when the contracts were first awarded in 2005.

The revelations led to a freeze on bidding for lucrative Government contracts, although Serco said recently it had received a “positive assessment” of its corporate renewal plan from the Cabinet Office.

Soames, who joins Serco on a salary of £850,000, said: “I am aware that the company has experienced significant recent difficulties but the work that Serco does is important to the lives of millions of people and I believe that we can find a way through to a bright future.”

Serco chairman Alastair Lyons said: “Rupert Soames is a highly experienced FTSE 100 chief executive with a significant track record of success, leading a substantial and complex international support services business.””

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
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  • (Exod 22:21) Thou shalt neither vex a stranger, nor oppress him: for ye were strangers in the land of Egypt. (Exod 22:22) Ye shall not afflict any widow, or fatherless child. (Exod 22:23) If thou afflict them in any wise, and they cry at all unto me, I will surely hear their cry; (Exod 22:24) And my wrath shall wax hot, and I will kill you with the sword; and your wives shall be widows, and your children fatherless.