#1883: Marine Links MI-3 Mycroft to Bullingdon Zigbee Tags, Serco Freescale Heist
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Nicholas ‘Mycroft’ Soames’ development of a Smart Grid for the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company, to Zigbee tags on the Bullingdon Club agents who have apparently been taking control of phony crime scene investigations since the late ’90s and Serco director Maureen Baginski’s alleged heist of 20 Freescale employees and their patent-pool devices on the Malaysian Airlines Flight MH 370 which was disappeared on March 8, 2014.
McConnell recognizes Mycroft Warrants as writs issued by a competent but blackmailed or extorted officer, usually a judge or magistrate, who permits otherwise illegal acts (the spoliation of evidence; spot fixing the body bag count at crime-scene investigations; bypassing autopsies to conceal murder-for-hire and the placement of blackmailed pedophiles in decoy 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 (Bullingdon alumnus, later Edward VII) to issue Mycroft warrants to a telegraph-betting center in London’s Langham Hotel – an alleged pedophile honeypot used to blackmail MI-3 guests and now Zigbee assassins.
McConnell notes that while Serco’s pedophile blackmailers may have controlled hotel crime scenes and bookmaking frauds since 1888, MI-3 founder William “Intrepid” Stephenson made the first use of BBC wireless photo transmissions to blackmail Langham habitués who may have included Bullingdon alumnus the late and treasonous Duke of Windsor and the late Winston Churchill – a compulsive story-boarding gambler and the grandfather of the new Serco Chief Executive Officer Rupert Soames and his BBC Mycroft role-playing brother Nicholas Soames.
McConnell claims that after the 1979-1995 Unabomb campaign, Nicholas Soames, a former personal assistant to the late chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee Mark Hatfield, had Serco pay Baginski to procure the Freescale Zigbee tags used by Bullingdon alumnus David Cameron and his cronies to track agents through the decoy maneuvers of 9/11 and MH 370.
McConnell believes Privy Councillor Soames – former Defence Minister under the Langham Hotel habitué John Major and a skilled practitioner of MI-3 Mycroft Qui tam frauds (cf. Serco tags, FAA Contract Towers, Skynet Wi-Fi, USPTO) – ordered Baginski and the Buller boys to stage a Zigbee hijack in which the real MH370 landed in China so that Freescale passengers could be saved, patent devices stolen and decoys prepped to be found in a phony Serco search.
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 http://www.abeldanger.net/
#1881: Marine Links MI-3 Mycroft’s Zigbee Malacca Mystery Tour to Serco Freescale Patent Theft
#1752: Marine Links MI-3 Mariners Ship-Jumper Dave’s Peg Boy Trade to Boston Corbett, Honest Abe
Real Time Location System based on Zigbee (video clip)
Attacks on computer systems from viruses, root kits, Trojans, worms, keyloggers, bots and other malicious software have been the focus of hackers and cyber-security experts for many years. With historically isolated industrial controls such as supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA) systems and programmable logic controllers (PLCs) connected to the same networks, loss of service as well as physical damage can be caused from unauthorized access. In fact, the goal of the smart grid is network connectivity, so network security is fundamental to its successful implementation.
NERC’s CIP Reliability Standards require compliance with specific requirements to safeguard critical cyber assets. CIP-002 through CIP-009 address physical as well as cyber-security requirements for responsible grid entities. They provide the benchmarks for utility companies’ measurements and certifications. Cyber aspects include:
The fundamental step towards establishing a secure or trusted component or entry point to a network is a root of trust (RoT). The RoT verifies that the component is performing in an expected manner in the initial operation or engagement of the component or system. This established trust provides the first step towards improving security. In the Aberdeen Group report, “Endpoint Security: Hardware Roots of Trust,” the analyst notes that over a twelve-month period, companies that utilized a hardware root of trust in their approach to security had 50% fewer security related incidents and 47% fewer compliance/audit deficiencies.
Smart meters or the advanced metering infrastructure (AMI) have two-way communications between field-area networks in the smart grid. As such, they can be a weak link in overall network security. In the NERC CIP assessment, critical smart meter areas are:
In the AMI architecture, a data concentrator collects meter information and data for transmission to the utility.
Increased grid infrastructure networking requires increased grid security. With efforts from organizations such as NERC and NIST, the specific requirements for increased grid security have been well-defined. As a result, enabling technologies from many companies will ensure high security levels as smart-grid systems, including smart meters and data concentrators, are implemented.
If he wants to dodge charges of elitism, says Ros Taylor, David Cameron’s choice of clubs is not his strong suit
Ros Taylor theguardian.com, Tuesday 18 October 2005 16.50 BST
If one thing could keep David Davis in the running this week, it is the lingering doubt among some Tory MPs that a man with a background as wilfully elitist as David Cameron’s can really modernise the party.
The fact that he went to Eton is not really the point. More disquieting, in the eyes of some, is that he chose to join the Bullingdon drinking club at Oxford and, later, White’s club. The latter is an all-male enclave with an atmosphere that is stultifying even by the standards of St James’s. (“No, I don’t do,” said Nicholas Soames, one of its members and a Cameron supporter, when I rang him to find out more about it, and the line went dead.)
In the Regency period, White’s used to be synonymous with gambling aristocrats: anecdotally, members would rather leave someone lying on the pavement outside than abandon the bets they had placed on whether he could get up again. Obviously, the club has changed. Ask a member of White’s or the slightly less exclusive Carlton Club why they join and you will hear a spirited defence of the right of men – and, for that matter, women – of any class to gather together in private and in the company they choose. Their club is near work; it offers them a bolthole from the pressures of office and home; the wine cellar is a bonus; one can meet a friend for supper there.
Cameron took a similar line in an interview with the Times last weekend. “The truth is my father was chairman and the only thing I really do there is, I go and have lunch with him. I don’t believe we have to have a country where you can’t have independent organisations deciding what they want to be.”
Fair enough. But White’s ancient reputation for a calculated brand of hedonism is actively pursued by members of the Bullingdon. It is a small club, with only around 20 members at any one time. It costs “an awful lot to join”, according to one student at Oxford. Non-Etonians are not necessarily barred from membership, but it helps to have attended the school.
Most Oxford drinking clubs “meet up in someone’s room and drink themselves stupid,” explains Roger Waite, a student at Lincoln College. Even the Claret Club for ex-Etonians tends to focus on the consumption of alcohol. The Bullingdon is subtly different. For a start, it maintains an extraordinary secrecy: most undergraduates have no idea who is a member. New applicants have their rooms ritually trashed and are then required to organise one of the club’s infamous jaunts.
The routine is fairly predictable. Members, wearing tailcoats, go out for a meal at a location outside Oxford. They smash up the bottles and some of the surroundings, and then attempt to pay off the barman. Sometimes this works. Occasionally, as it seems happened at the White Hart pub in Fyfield in December last year, it doesn’t.
Fourteen members of the society booked a room in the pub under a false name, stating in advance that they would not be eating any pudding. Once their main course was served, the undergraduates began to brawl, throwing bottles and food at each other and smashing a window as staff forced them out through the fire exit.
One of those present was Alexander Fellowes, a nephew of Princess Diana. He told the Oxford Student the event was not a Bullingdon club meeting, though the paper says he admitted as much to the White Hart’s landlord.
Oxford Student magazine reported that the students were extremely polite to the serving staff and, as well as paying the bill in full, offered £500 in damages – £100 of which was accepted. Fellowes tipped the waitresses £200 each.
“Even when I pulled them off each other when they were fighting and chucking bottles at the walls, they would say ‘Sorry old chap, just a bit of high spirits’,” said the landlord, Ian Rogers.
Four of the diners were fined £80 for criminal damage and issued with a fixed penalty notice.
Waite says the damage to the pub was subsequently calculated at £492 – curiously, just short of the £500 which would have attracted a higher penalty. He adds that the police refused to release the names of the students who were fined.
The Bullingdon’s unusual spin on the concept of noblesse oblige occasionally extends to other kinds of violence. “I’ve heard that they will smash up a car in a car park and leave a cheque behind,” says Waite. The creative approach to destruction parodied by Evelyn Waugh in Decline and Fall – in the novel, members of the “Bollinger Club” bring a fox in a cage and stone it to death with champagne bottles – is nowadays lacking, as are the attacks on bookish fellow students. Nowadays, the Bullingdon is careful to pay its way out of trouble and stay well away from university premises.
What Cameron got up to when he was a member, and how committed he was to the Bullingdon’s peculiar brand of debauchery, is unclear. The most journalists have dug up so far is that he was once seen boarding a bus on the way to a Bullingdon jaunt in the company of Boris Johnson. Interestingly, smoking cannabis is not really the done thing among members. Presumably marijuana weakens the impulse to smash things up [Windows on the World?]. But for the sake of their alumnus, the current members of the club might want to keep an even lower profile in the months and years to come – if, that is, they want to see an old Bullingdonian in Downing Street.”
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