#2105: Marine Links Sheriff Woolf’s Invisibles’ Crime Scenes to Serco Clutha FADEC Crash
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the former Sheriff of the City of London, Fiona Woolf’s apparent deployment of tagged offenders at crime scenes controlled by The British Invisibles – a collective name for the Innholders, Air Navigators, Insurers and other financial and business Livery Companies – to Serco’s alleged hack of a Eurocopter EC135 T2 police helicopter FADEC system and the double engine flame-out crash on 29 November 2013 into the Clutha Vaults, a riverside pub in central Glasgow.
McConnell claims that Woolf developed the Invisible Crime Scene M.O. with the Solicitors in the ‘90s when Serco began releasing tagged offenders from prison, mustering them at hotels near prospective crime scenes, calling them before legitimate first responders to remove evidence of sabotage and authorizing them to kill expert witnesses who might otherwise expose the Invisibles’ scam.
“On 29 November 2013, a police helicopter crashed into the Clutha Vaults, a pub on the north bank of the River Clyde in central Glasgow. The aircraft was operated by Bond Air Services for Police Scotland and was being crewed by a civilian pilot and two police officers. The cause of the crash was a double engine flame-out; the cause of which has not yet been determined.
Ten people died in the accident: all three who were on board the helicopter and six on the ground, with another person dying two weeks later from injuries received in the pub.
The accident aircraft was a twin-engined Eurocopter EC135 T2+,serial 0546, registered G-SPAO and manufactured in 2007.
The helicopter crashed through the flat roof of the Clutha Vaults at 22:22 on 29 November 2013. (Clutha is Scottish Gaelic for the River Clyde, which is adjacent to the pub). The helicopter operated from Glasgow City Heliport, approximately 2 miles (3.2 km) to the west of the crash site, and had been involved in the search for a suspected trespasser on railway lines around Eglinton Toll, around 1 mile (1.6 km) south of the crash site. A few minutes before the crash, the pilot had received air traffic control clearance to return to Glasgow City Heliport.
A ska band, Esperanza, was playing in the pub at the time of the crash and there were reported to be around 120 people in the building. Reports from the scene on Stockwell Street indicate that the roof of the pub collapsed upon impact, trapping some people inside. The building is a former tenement which used to have multiple storeys, but after a fire in the 1960s the upper storeys were removed. The walls were therefore much thicker than would be expected for a building of this height, and the complex construction of the roof complicated the search and rescue operation. Thirty-two people were injured, eleven of them seriously. One witness, Gordon Smart, editor of the Scottish Sun, stated that he did not see a fireball or hear an explosion, and that the engine seemed to be misfiring. Labour Party MP Jim Murphy was interviewed with blood on his shirt from helping in the rescue efforts. .
The Scottish Fire and Rescue Service stated that 125 firefighters were at the scene rescuing people trapped in the building for hours after the incident. Urban search and rescue firefighters were also in attendance to shore up unstable parts of the building and to excavate collapsed areas. A large area of Glasgow city centre was cordoned off while the rescue operation was underway. People rescued from the scene were initially taken by the emergency services to a nearby Holiday Inn hotel. [Invisible MO – Same as Edgeware Bomb 7/7]”
“Chips, remember that helicopter that crashed in Scotland? Our monitors believe that both Germany and France are covering up a remote FADEC HIT that is being hidden behind official findings that the chopper crashed through the ceiling of the pub after it ran out of fuel, a very easy finding to claim as the pilot, low timer that he was, is deader than a carp. The Clutha chopper was a 2007 model with twin engines both controlled by FADEC. The FADECs can record a limited number of maintenance reports relating to problems with the control and operation of the engines and instances when one engine is inoperative. Preliminary analysis of the FADEC data indicates that the right engine flamed out, followed, a short time later, by the left engine also flaming out. Since the maintenance reports only give timings relative to the moment the FADECs were turned on (which is not recorded), the exact times at which these flameouts occurred is unknown to Germany and France but well known by SERCO and Abel Danger. It also is known to Abel Danger that the worst peacetime aviation disaster in the history of the Royal Air Farts, excuse me, Force was the 1994 Chinook that was remotely driven into the Mull of Kintyre to silence the vast majority of the UK experts on Northern Ireland (contrived) terrorism, see also FADEC, see also Serco. Off the top of my head that remote destruction of an airworthy airframe occurred on 2 June 1994 at about 18:00 hours and trashed Chinook ZD576 killing all 25 “Serco targets” aboard as well as the 4 man crew. Chips, this Clutha chopper looks a lot like the Paul Wellstone Hibbing Hit in that they both took out parties capable of exposing Serco’s malfeasance, whatever malfeasance is. I could sure go for a quickie if you might have time.“
“Catherine Fiona Woolf CBE (née Swain; born 11 May 1948,Edinburgh, UK) is a British lawyer and the 686th Lord Mayor of London (for 2013–14), who serves as the global ambassador for UK-based financial and business services. [The British Invisibles]
Woolf served as President of the Law Society of England and Walesfor 2006–07. She is a member of the Competition Commission (UK),Alderman for the Ward of Candlewick in the City of London since 2007 and was Sheriff of the City of London for 2010–11. On 29 September 2013, she won the election to become Lord Mayor of London, only the second time in its 800-year history that a woman has held this office. She succeeded Sir Roger Gifford as Lord Mayor on 8 November 2013 during the annual “Silent Ceremony” at London’s Guildhall.
In September 2014 it was announced that Woolf would chair the independent panel inquiry announced by the Home Secretary, Theresa May, on 7 July 2014, to examine how the country’s institutions have handled their duty of care to protect children from sexual abuse.
Woolf qualified as a solicitor in 1973 and worked as an assistant at Clifford Chance until 1978. She then moved to CMS Cameron McKenna becoming a partner in 1981 until 2004. She now acts as a consultant to that firm and is a Senior Adviser to London Economics International LLC.
In 2001–02 Woolf was awarded a Senior Fellowship at the Harvard Kennedy School’s Center for Business and Government. While at Harvard, Woolf wrote a book on attracting investment in electricity transmission systems: Global Transmission Expansion: Recipes for Success (2003).
Woolf is an Honorary Bencher of Middle Temple, a Court Assistant of the Solicitors’ [A principal Invisible at mass-casualty and murder crime scenes] and the Wax Chandlers’ companies, and an Honorary Court Assistant of the Worshipful Company of Builders Merchants. She is also a liveryman of the Plumbers’, Arbitrators’, Marketors’ and the Tax Advisers’ companies.
“Serco To Take Over U.K. Pre-Deployment Training
Mar. 26, 2012 – 04:21PM |
By ALAN DRON | Comments
The British Army will consolidate its pre-deployment training in April when a single provider takes on the task of preparing units for service in Afghanistan and elsewhere.
Serco, which already provides pre-deployment training to the U.K. Royal Navy as well as fixed-wing and helicopter pilot training to the U.K. armed forces, will create a series of training conditions designed to prepare British troops for tours of duty overseas.
Previously two separate companies, G4S and Babylon, organized the army’s pre-deployment training. Under the new arrangement, Serco will be the sole contractor used for what is known as Contemporary Operating Environment Force (COEFOR).
In the six months prior to overseas deployments, troops will learn languages used in-theater, local cultural norms and operational environment skills. “Successful delivery of this contract is critical to the successful preparation of our troops before they deploy on operations,” said Brig. Richard Toomey of the Army’s Collective Training Group.
Training will take place on the Army’s main Salisbury Plain exercise area in the south of England and elsewhere in the U.K.
The language aspect of the training will focus mainly on interactions with the Afghan National Army (ANA), local police and the Afghan population, particularly village elders, said Chris Rowlands, Serco’s bid director for the contract. Troops will also be given cultural training covering such areas as body language, whom they should talk to first upon entering a village and when eye contact is appropriate.
Serco will contract other companies to provide former British Army Gurkhas — Nepalese citizens who for more than 150 years have volunteered for service under the British Crown — to play the part of both ANA forces and insurgents. Afghan nationals living in the U.K. or British citizens of Afghan heritage will also be employed in the army roles, particularly as senior officers and VIPs.
At peak times, as many as 1,200 Afghans and Gurkhas will be employed in the COEFOR process, although core numbers will be between 200 and 300.
If an optional year’s extension is included, the new COEFOR contract could run until December 2014, with a total value to Serco of approximately 55 million pounds ($87 million).
Also starting in April will be a four-year contract between the U.K. Ministry of Defence and FB Heliservices to provide tri-service helicopter training. The deal, worth 193 million pounds ($307 million) is a continuation of the long-running Defence Helicopter Flying School contract and includes options for an extension of up to two years.
FB Heliservices is a joint venture company owned by Bristow Helicopters and Cobham Aviation Services. It will deliver training at several locations on the existing fleet of 34 Eurocopter AS350BB Squirrel and 11 Bell 412EP helicopters, upgraded to include new technology and increase training capability.
“Serco in Scotland
BY BELLACALEDONIA on MAY 15, 2012 • ( 15 )
By Johnny Gailey
On Friday 4th
May at teatime, whilst the Scottish media’s eyes were firmly fixed on the local election counts being totted across the country, the Scottish Government slipped out the announcement that the preferred bidder for the contract to run lifeline ferries to and from the Northern Isles (Orkney and Shetland) was Serco Ltd. (see Bella on Serco here)
The contract, due to start from July 2012 and which in line with European procurement rules, runs to six years, is estimated to be worth a total of £254 million. The preferred bidder “ is the bidder who is selected by the vendor, usually to some predetermined criteria, as being the party to whom it intends to sell the business, or award a contract, subject to the completion of negotiations and legal arrangements”. The announcement was subject to a ten day standstill during which the contract cannot be let, until the contract was due to take effect from today, Tuesday 15 May.
Serco were granted preferred bidder status above the other companies bidding, namely: the current operator, NorthLink Ferries Ltd, Pentland Ferries Ltd (biding for the Scrabster – Stromnes route) Sea-Cargo, P&O Ferries, Serco Limited and Shetland Line (1984) Ltd.
A life less ordinary?
So who exactly are Serco Ltd? According to the Guardian, they are “the biggest company you’ve never heard of” – a company of which 98% of its turnover and revenue are derived from contracts outsourced by public bodies. As their own website states: “The scale and scope of the services we operate are extensive”, and quite breathtaking.
Serco are involved in operating speed cameras across the UK; the electronic tagging of offenders; running the Manchester Metrolink; together with Abellio they operate the UK’s largest passenger rail franchise, Northern Rail, and Merseyrail; they operate the Docklands Light railway in London; provide care services in Cornwall; run the local education service in a contract with Bradford Council; manage 192,000 square miles of airspace in five countries; provide computer and software support service to all 66 UK law enforcement agencies; and have recently been awarded the controversial contract to review the cases of over 3.2million people in the UK who receive Disability payments. Serco employ over 100,000 people and have a have a forward order book that stands at a record £16.7 billion. 
Serco Ltd. aren’t just cheerleaders for privatization, they are privatization.
They are involved in 20 different nuclear power sites in the UK, and are part of Atomic Weapons Establishment (AWE) group (with Lochheed Martin and Jacobs) who provide and maintain nuclear deterrent in UK. Serco is now directly responsible for maintaining the UK’s nuclear warheads and dismantling redundant weapons – a £1.7billion contract: “Our work at AWE covers the entire life cycle of nuclear warheads; from initial concept, assessment and design, through to component manufacture and assembly, in-service support, and finally decommissioning and disposal.”
In Scotland, Serco has “a strong and growing presence in Scotland, working on behalf of the Scottish Government, local authorities and the UK Government. [Their] contracts include operating Scatsta Airport on Shetland, the ACCESS joint venture with Glasgow City Council providing IT and property services, the management of a fleet of support vessels for the Royal Navy at Faslane, CCTV and roadside emergency phones for Transport Scotland, the operation of HMP Kilmarnock and offender tagging for the Scottish Prison Service, and facilities management for NHS Scotland” at the controversial PFI Forth Valley Royal Hospitalin Stirlingshire and Wishaw General Hospital in North Lanarkshire. In a scene worthy of the film A Life Less Ordinary, where Ewan McGregor finds his cleaning role usurped by robots, Serco have developed robot operatives, which “will be used to move the hospital’s waste, linen, patient food and clinical supplies.”
From 2001 until 2003 Serco jointly ran the Dungavel Immigration Centre, where they aware criticized for treating refugees like prisoners and for incarcerating children. There is nowhere that Serco won’t go – if euthanasia ever does become legal in Britain, you can be sure Serco would provide the service to knock off your granny.”
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