#2116: Marine Links Dishonourable Scottish Woolf to HMG Outsourced Navy, Serco’s Red Switch Ad Hoc Nukes

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Fiona Woolf, the Scottish-born ambassador for allegedly-dishonourable City Livery Companies, to the pedophile extortion of Her Majesty’s Government leaders who have apparently outsourced the Royal Navy’s navigation services and allowed Serco – a private operator of the U.S. Red Switch Network – to impute ad hoc waypoints into the submarines and Trident nukes at HMNB Clyde.


McConnell claims that Woolf used the Guild of Air Pilots and Air Navigators to develop the ad hoc waypoints needed by Serco operatives, apparently mustered in a nearby Innholders Sheraton hotel, to target and destroy the Pentagon’s U.S. Navy Command Center in the attempted decapitation of America on 9/11.

McConnell also claims that the masters of the modern City Livery Companies hired former Serco CEO Chris Hyman and CMS founder Woolf in the ‘90s to equip a Westminster pedophile ring with the military ad-hoc waypoint weapons needed to prepare the Auld Alliance – the centuries-old Franco-Scottish alliance against England – for its ongoing attempts to destroy the so-called Anglosphere.

McConnell believes that the current Lord Mayor of London, Fiona Woolf, had Princess Di in Paris and the police officers in the helicopter which crashed on the roof of the Clutha Pub in Glasgow, all killed in Serco ad-hoc waypoint events to silence prospective whistleblowers and Red Switch investigators into what are dishonourable and almost unspeakable crimes.

The individual is handicapped by coming face-to-face with a conspiracy so monstrous he cannot believe it exists. The American mind simply has not come to a realization of the evil which has been introduced into our midst. It rejects even the assumption that human creatures could espouse a philosophy which must ultimately destroy all that is good and decent… The Elks Magazine (August 1956)”

McConnell and his Abel Danger researchers believe that the results of the referendum on independence for Scotland scheduled for today Thursday September 18 should be set aside until the threat from Serco having ad hoc waypoints imputed into HMG nukes has been neutralized.

Prequel 1:
#2115: Marine Links Serco Trident Ad Hoc Waypoints to Auld Alliance Airbus Red Switch Nuke

Serco… Would you like to know more?

“Pressure growing on abuse inquiry chief Fiona Woolf over new links to Leon Brittan
More links between historic abuse inquiry chief and Lord Brittan revealed
Former Home Secretary Brittan accused of involvement in a cover-up
Fiona Woolf sat in the same magistrates’ court as his wife, Diana
Brittan addressed a Law Society conference when Woolf was a senior figure
But she will escape a Commons debate on her controversial appointment
By MARTIN BECKFORD and SIMON MURPHY FOR THE MAIL ON SUNDAY 
PUBLISHED: 23:18 GMT, 13 September 2014 | UPDATED: 00:10 GMT, 14 September 2014
Historic sex abuse inquiry chief Fiona Woolf has connections going back at least a decade with Leon Brittan, who is accused of involvement in a cover-up when he was Home Secretary
The controversial new head of the Government’s inquiry into historic sex abuse is under growing pressure as more evidence emerged of her links to a key figure in the scandal.



Fiona Woolf has connections going back at least a decade with Leon Brittan, who is accused of involvement in a cover-up when he was Home Secretary.



Today we can reveal that the top commercial lawyer sat in the same magistrates’ court as Lord Brittan’s wife Diana for three years.
Mrs Woolf was also a senior figure at the Law Society when it hosted a conference addressed by Lord Brittan.



She missed the first meeting of the inquiry into alleged VIP paedophile rings on Friday because she was on a business trip to Africa, in her role as Lord Mayor of London.



She will also escape a Commons debate on her role after a decision by Lord Brittan’s protege William Hague.
Last night campaigners accused Mrs Woolf of treating the investigation with contempt, and called on both her and the Home Office to explain how well she knows Lord Brittan.



She has refused to say if she declared her potential conflicts of interest in advance, despite calls in Parliament.



The new links come after The Mail on Sunday revealed that Mrs Woolf, 66, has lived in the same upmarket street as the Brittans since 2005; sits on the board of a City conference with the former Minister; gave a £50 donation to his wife for a fun run last year; and judges a business award with her.



Lord Brittan is a key figure in the inquiry because of his involvement in the scandal of hundreds of files on child abuse that the Home Office admitted had been lost or shredded. Lord Brittan was handed a now-lost dossier in 1983, which he insists he passed on to officials.”



“Franco-Scottish alliance against England one of longest in history
12 Aug 2011
A University of Manchester historian has uncovered evidence which shows how a defensive alliance against England between Scotland and France might never have formally ended – potentially making it the longest in history.
In a paper to be published next year, Dr Siobhan Talbott argues the Franco-Scottish Auld Alliance of 1295 survived centuries of enmity and war between Britain and France – even after the Act of Union was signed in 1707. Trade, she says, is a major reason for its longevity.



The prevailing view of historians that Scotland sided with the English, moving away from her friendship with France after 1560, when the country converted to Protestantism, is also disputed by Dr Talbott.



J. Macpherson, published in Scottish Field in 1967, says Dr Talbott, showed that France refused to accept Westminster’s abrogation of the Scottish side of the Auld Alliance in 1906, following the Entente Cordiale between Britain and France. By French law, a Scotsman born before 1907 still possesses the full rights and privileges of Franco-Scottish nationality.



The 716-year-old citizenship and trading privileges enjoyed by Scots in France, she suggests, are possibly intact today.



Dr Talbott said: “It’s going to be difficult to prove conclusively that Auld Alliance of 1295 is the longest in history – but there is strong evidence to suggest that this could indeed be the case.



“If we accept 1906 as an ‘end date’, this would make the Auld Alliance 611 years old, compared to 638 years for what many regard as world’s oldest alliance between England and Portugal.



“However, when Charles de Gaulle spoke in Edinburgh in June 1942, he stated that the Auld Alliance was ‘the oldest alliance in the world’.”



Previously, historians have argued the 1560 Treaty of Edinburgh, along with Scotland’s conversion to Protestantism, ended the Auld Alliance between Scotland and France.



But not so according to Dr Talbott: some French troops remained in Scotland and there is no reference to ending the Alliance in the text.



Even during the eighteenth century – after the Act of Union was signed – Scotland and France continued to have an active and close relationship, based on the historic Auld Alliance.



Trade flourished between the two countries, even though France was Catholic and Scotland Protestant.



Scottish merchants paid less or no customs at some French ports, whereas some ports would not trade with the English at all.



The Scots exported a range of goods including coal, wool and animal skins to France.



And French exports included salt, wine, luxury cloth, musical instruments, furniture, beds and spectacles.



Despite some difficulties for Protestant Scots, there were well established communities in Bordeaux, Paris and La Rochelle throughout the seventeenth century.



Dr Talbott said: “It has been previously recognised that trade continued to take place between the two countries in the eighteenth century.



“But by examining merchants’ records from the period, I can now say that it was much more extensive than realised, and that it continued despite conflict such as war which many historians have maintained prevented it.



She added: “Scots saw their country as an independent entity throughout the eighteenth century, even after the Union of the Scottish and English monarchies in1603 and the Union of their parliaments in 1707 – and other European nations regarded them like that too.



“This might explain why Scots seem to have more of a notion of independence than the English, who appear to more readily see themselves as ‘British’ – and it will be interesting to see if the results of the 2011 Census and the proposed 2014 referendum on Scottish Independence reflects this.””



“Serco Marine Services (also known as Marine Services) is an auxiliary maritime service provided by Serco Group to the United Kingdom’s Naval Service (including the Royal Navy and Royal Marines) and the Royal Fleet Auxiliary. Marine Services primarily operates from the nation’s three main naval bases, HMNB Portsmouth, or HMNB Devonport and HMNB Clyde, but also supports training and operations overseas, as well as at various British Overseas Territories. Marine Services was previously provided by the Royal Maritime Auxiliary Service until its disbandment in 2008. Thereafter, it was briefly provided by Serco Denholm (a joint venture between Serco Group and Denholm Group)[1] until Denholm’s share was bought out in late 2009 by its larger partner, Serco.[2]

In 1976, the former Admiralty Yard Craft Service merged with the Royal Maritime Auxiliary Service to provide Marine Services for the United Kingdom’s Naval Service. However, by 1996 Marine Services was put out to commercial tender by the Ministry of Defence Warship Support Agency (now part of the Defence Equipment and Support organisation) which resulted in all tugs, lifting craft and various tenders being operated by Serco Denholm (the joint venture between Serco Group and Denholm Group).[3] The commercial tender awarded to Serco Denholm also included the management of naval bases Devonport, Portsmouth and Clyde.[3] At the time of the International Festival of the Sea in 2005, Serco Denholm were operating over 120 vessels in support of the Naval Service, including tugs, passenger vessels, pilot boats and a range of stores and tank-cleaning lighters.[3] Although Serco Denholm operated and provided all auxiliaries, it did so under the then Royal Maritime Auxiliary Service.



In 2006, the MoD awarded the “Future Provision of Marine Services” contract (a Private Finance Initiative) to the preferred bidders, Serco Denholm.[4] In December 2007, Serco began the flagship £1bn Private Finance Initiative to provide marine services to the Royal Navy for the next 15 years. This contract includes the manning, operation and maintenance of over one hundred vessels and the introduction of around thirty new ones.[5] As a direct result of this, the Royal Maritime Auxiliary Service which had previously provided this role was formally disbanded on 31 March 2008.[6] All vessels formally prefixed RMAS assumed the SD prefix instead.
In 2009, Serco (being the larger partner in the joint venture with Denholm) bought out Denholm’s share. Since then, all vessels have seen the SD funnel logos replaced with the Serco logo on the vessels superstructure. However the SD prefix has been retained. The service is now known as Serco Marine Services.[2]”



“The Vanguard-class is a British class of nuclear-powered ballistic missile submarines (SSBN) in service with the Royal Navy. Each submarine is armed with up to 16 Trident II missiles. The class was introduced in 1994 as part of the UK government’s Trident nuclear weapons programme. The class includes four boats: Vanguard, Victorious, Vigilant and Vengeance. They were built at Barrow-in-Furness by Vickers Shipbuilding and Engineering between 1986 and 1999, which is now owned by BAE Systems.[2] All four subs are based at HM Naval Base Clyde (HMS Neptune), 40 km (25 mi) west of Glasgow, Scotland.



Since the decommissioning of the Royal Air Force WE.177 free-fall nuclear bombs in 1998, the four Vanguard submarines are the sole platforms for the United Kingdom’s nuclear weapons.[2][4]”



“British missiles are integrated into the US nuclear planning system. Several years ago the fire control systems on US Trident submarines was adjusted to respond to a similar SWPS requirement. This involved adding a PC-based system onto submarines for rapid retargeting of missiles [by Serco – Airbus operatives of the U.S. Defense Red Switch Network through RAF Oakhanger]. In that case the same system was also installed on Royal Navy submarines. Future modifications to the US SWPS would probably affect British Trident submarines.”



“RAF Oakhanger was the home of No 1001 Signal Unit, responsible for supporting satellite communications services for the British Armed Forces worldwide. The unit was made up of four sub-units; Space Operations, Ground Operations, Telemetry and Control and Support with subordinate detachments based at RAF Rudloe Manor, RAF Colerne and RAF Defford. Command and Control of the system was conducted from Oakhanger, with a planning unit based at Rudloe Manor, co-located with No1 Signal Unit and Controller Defence Communication Network. The Colerne and Defford detachments provided a ground anchoring capability for the communications spacecraft. The Defford detachment was managed by the Defence Evaluation and Research Agency, later QinetiQ.



Space Squadron was responsible for flying a constellation of Skynet satellites, up to the fourth iteration of six space vehicles which supported Army, Royal Navy and Royal Air Force units. The space vehicles were controlled on a permanent basis from Oakhanger with command and control traffic being passed from one of the three ground stations. Space Squadron also controlled the flight of space vehicles on behalf of NATO, with an earth station at the nearby NATO ground terminal. The constellation comprised geosynchronous satellites, providing Earth coverage and higher power coverage over Northern Europe.



Ground services took responsibility for planning the routing of traffic via the space vehicles, from a number of locations in the United Kingdom to either stationary ground terminals such as Germany, Cyprus, Ascension Island and the Falkland Islands or tactical ground terminals, mounted in ships or vehicles and operated by Tactical Communications Wing, 30 Signal Regiment, 16 Signal Regiment, 264 (SAS) Signal Squadron or the Royal Marines Signal Squadrons.[2]



Current use[edit]



Support to British military satellite communications was outsourced to EADS Astrium subsidiary company Paradigm Secure Communications in 2003 in a Private Finance Initiative arrangement. The station was subsequently decommissioned, closed and handed over to Paradigm at that time. Paradigm Secure Communications is now known as Astrium Services.



The three sites are now designated Telemetry & Command Station Oakhanger, Satellite Ground Station Oakhanger and Satellite Ground Terminal F4 (operated on behalf of NATO). The sites are now used to support the Skynet 5 constellation.”



“Astrium was an aerospace subsidiary of the European Aeronautic Defence and Space Company (EADS) that provided civil and military space systems and services from 2006 to 2013. In 2012, Astrium had a turnover of €5.8 billion and 18,000 employees in France, Germany, the United Kingdom, Spain and the Netherlands. Astrium was a member of Institute of Space, its Applications and Technologies.



In late 2013 Astrium was merged with Cassidian, the defence division of EADS and Airbus Military to form Airbus Defence & Space.[1] EADS itself reorganized as the Airbus Group, with three divisions that include Airbus, Airbus Defence & Space, and Airbus Helicopters.”[1]”

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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