Plum City – (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked virtual deception profiles apparently flown by the RAF to camouflage Islamic State (IS) tactics – to the White House Red Switch Heifers who are allegedly overriding the U.S. National Command Authority and feeding target waypoints to Serco agents in the Baghdad Airport control tower.
“To this day, people in Chicago are still scared about being murdered for talking about Barack Obama being gay or about what goes on at Trinity United with the still-active “Down Low Club”. Young, gay, black men are mentored into the club and are eventually paired up with often unattractive and difficult to deal with straight black women who never have boyfriends (since guys don’t want to have anything to do with them). A friend of mine in the “Think Squad” of prominent black professionals I talk to regularly calls these women “heifers” and says it’s very common for “cake boys” to be paired up with “heifers” so that “dummies are fooled” into thinking they are straight.”
McConnell claims Serco – the world’s largest air traffic controller, after Clinton outsourced FAA Contract Towers) – used the Down Low Club (above) to pair the likes of Michelle and Barack Obama and extort the Boeing HQ move to Chicago from where Serco allegedly controls RAF virtual deception through Boeing’s Red Switch Network and Nightwatch E4B command posts.
McConnell alleges that Serco’s virtual deception strategies for the RAF and the Islamic State were developed in he ’90s by the late Timothy Garden as seen in the link
DONALD YOUNG’S MURDER – Alleged Relationship With Barack Obama
“All warfare is based on deception. Hence, when we are able to attack, we must seem unable; when using our forces, we must appear inactive; when we are near, we must make the enemy believe we are far away; when far away, we must make him believe we are near.”
“‘Our mission against ISIS is personal’: Tornado crews say they want justice for beheaded former RAF engineer David Haines as jets make three raids on jihadis… but still don’t drop any bombs
Source said RAF crews in Cyprus hope to stop any more captives suffering
Said mission was ‘not about revenge but perhaps some sort of justice’
British aid worker David Haines, 44, spent 12 years as an RAF engineer
He was murdered by ISIS militants after being held hostage in Syria
Just six Tornados have joined the mission to bombard Islamic State
Failure to drop bombs has fuelled concern UK is not pulling its weight
Former Armed Forces chief warns air attacks alone can’t defeat Islamists
PUBLISHED: 21:19 GMT, 28 September 2014 | UPDATED: 11:30 GMT, 29 September 2014
Tornado crews flying over Iraq say their mission is ‘personal’ as they seek ‘some sort of justice’ for murdered RAF engineer David Haines.
The 44-year-old British aid worker, who served with the force for 12 years, was beheaded by ISIS militants in a shocking propaganda video after being taken hostage in Syria.
Now servicemen and women based in RAF Akrotiri in Cyprus – who have so far not unleashed firepower on any suitable targets in nothern Iraq – say they want to stop other captives suffering the same fate as their former colleague.
British hostages Alan Henning and John Cantlie are still being held under threat of execution by the same fighters.
Servicemen and women based in RAF Akrotiri in Cyprus say they want to stop other captives suffering the same fate as their former colleague
An RAF source told The Telegraph: ‘Any human being would be horrified by what Isil is doing to British hostages and that applies as much to the RAF as to anyone.
‘Add to that, one of their victims was a former RAF serviceman, and it definitely feels a bit personal for all of us here.
‘It’s not about revenge but perhaps some sort of justice – and certainly the hope that we can stop more people suffering the way David and other captives have.’
Their comments came as RAF jets flew armed sorties for a second day over Iraq yesterday –but again failed to locate any suitable targets for their weapons.
Defence chiefs insisted that the flights by Tornado GR4 fighter-bombers were invaluable for gathering intelligence on the Islamist jihadists who have swept across large swathes of Iraq and Syria, carrying out massacres.
But the failure to unleash any firepower has fuelled concern that Britain is failing to pull its weight in the international coalition against Islamic State.
Military commanders warned that Britain should brace itself to be dragged into a ground war in Iraq to crush IS, which is also known as Isis and Isil. Former top brass also warned that the air campaign would be futile unless the UK could target the terrorists in Syria.
FEMALE PILOT LEADS FIRST SORTIE
A female fighter pilot led Britain’s first combat mission against Islamic State.
The woman, who has not been named, flew one of the RAF Tornados on the perilous sortie over jihadist-held territory in northern Iraq on Saturday.
Stationed at RAF Akrotiri in Cyprus, she is believed to be a weapons systems operator.
She sits in the jet’s rear seat and fires the aircraft’s Brimstone and Storm Shadow missiles and Paveway IV bombs.
The airwoman, who serves with II (AC) Squadron, flies at exactly the same combat level as her male colleagues.
A Ministry of Defence source said: ‘No one makes a big fuss of having a female pilot. We have females in aircrews and ground crews and they are here because of their abilities. Everyone is just doing their jobs.’
The involvement of a woman RAF pilot comes amid reports that the family of Major Mariam Al Mansouri of the United Arab Emirates, who flew an F-16 jet in bombing raids against positions in Syria last week, has disowned her.
While the Ministry of Defence confirmed that the RAF’s third mission had – like on Saturday – failed to locate any targets, US-led coalition aircraft targeted four makeshift oil refineries under IS control in Syria, as well as a command centre.
The mobile refineries generate up to £1.2million a day for the militants.
On Friday, David Cameron won Parliament’s backing for air attacks against fanatics in Iraq but, crucially, he stopped short of seeking permission to allow UK jets to bomb targets in Syria, where IS has its stronghold.
By contrast, the US and Arab nations – including Saudi Arabia, the UAE and Jordan – have sent their jets to bombard IS positions around the city of Raqqa, in northern Syria, where it is believed British hostages Alan Henning and John Cantlie are being held under threat of execution.
Lord Richards, who retired as head of the Armed Forces last year, was among a number of senior military figures who warned that the extremists could not be defeated by air attacks alone. He said Western governments had blundered by ruling out the deployment of ground troops and suggested a military campaign on the scale of the attacks that toppled Saddam Hussein in 2003 was needed to crush IS.
Then, a force of 380,000 troops – including 45,000 British service personnel – invaded Iraq.
Lord Richards said: ‘How the hell can you win the war when most of your enemy can end up in a country you can’t get involved in?’
He said Iraqi and Kurdish forces should be trained and armed to fight a ground war against the militants. But if they fail, the West should be prepared to send in troops.
‘Ultimately, you need a land army to achieve the objectives we’ve set – all air will do is destroy elements of IS,’ said Lord Richards. ‘The only way to defeat IS is to take back land they are occupying, which means a conventional military operation.’
Major General Julian Thompson, a former commander in the Royal Marines who recaptured the Falklands, agreed that an air campaign by itself would not be enough.
‘I think we should have forward air controllers to ensure that targeting is done properly.’
Lord Dannatt, a former Chief of the General Staff, said: ‘Attacking Isil from the air solely above Iraq is dealing with half a problem, not all of it. The US has correctly concluded that carrying the fight against Isil into Syrian airspace is right – we may yet come to the same conclusion.’
Defence Secretary Michael Fallon warned that the RAF’s mission – codenamed Operation Shader – could last years. ‘This is not a weekend campaign,’ he said. ‘This is going to take a long time.’
Britain has deployed six two-seater Tornados, a refuelling aircraft and a spy plane from RAF Akrotiri in Cyprus. Airmen spoke yesterday of their mission against IS feeling ‘personal’ following the beheading of former RAF serviceman David Haines.
One ground crew member, who declined to be named amid security concerns, said: ‘Any human being would be horrified by what IS is doing to British hostages. Add to that one of their victims was a former RAF serviceman and it definitely feels a bit personal for all of us here. It’s not about revenge, but perhaps some sort of justice.’
PUBLISHED: 06:31 GMT, 29 September 2014 | UPDATED: 19:46 GMT, 29 September 2014
Fierce fighting has been reported on the outskirts of Baghdad where ISIS militants are attempting to seize control of the Iraqi capital – despite ongoing Western airstrikes against the terror group.
The fighting is taking place just one mile to the west of the city, with government forces desperately trying to hold off the militants, who allegedly killed up to 1,000 soldiers during clashes yesterday.
ISIS have held a number of towns and villages close to the Iraqi capital since earlier in the year, when government troops melted away following a lightning advance in the west of the country – enabling the terrorist group to seize further swaths of territory for their so-called caliphate.
Defence: Fierce fighting has been reported on the outskirts of Baghdad where ISIS militants are attempting to seize control of the Iraqi capital. In this image taken at the weekend, peshmerga forces are seen holding a post in the strategic Jalawla area, considered a gateway to the city
Location: The militants are understood to have had their advance halted by airstrikes yesterday at Ameriyat Al-Falluja yesterday – a small city about 18 miles south of Fallujah and 40 miles west of Baghdad. But the clashes did not force the bulk of the fighters – with many of them now having made their way to the Baghdad suburbs
Reports that ISIS militants are now just one mile from Baghdad came from the Foundation for Relief and Reconciliation in the Middle East – an organisation supporting the work of Canon Andrew White, vicar of the city’s St George’s Church, the only Anglican church in Iraq.
In a message posted on Facebook, the group said: ‘The Islamic State are now less than 2km away from entering Baghdad. They said it could never happen and now it almost has.
‘Obama says he overestimated what the Iraqi Army could do. Well you only need to be hear a very short while to know they can do very very little,’ they added.
The claims were backed up by Canon White himself, who shared the message just hours after he had earlier suggested the group were approximately six miles from the centre of Baghdad.
In a message he also posted on Facebook, Canon White had said: ‘The Islamic State are now within 10km of entering Baghdad. Over a 1000 Iraqi troops were killed by them yesterday, things are so bad. As I said all the military air strikes are doing nothing. If ever we needed your prayer it is now.’
The militants are understood to have had their advance halted by airstrikes yesterday at Ameriyat Al-Falluja yesterday – a small city about 18 miles south of Fallujah and 40 miles west of Baghdad.
But the clashes did not force the bulk of the fighters – with many of them now having made their way to the Baghdad suburbs for this morning’s fighting.
Obama: The only thing ISIS killers understand is force (related)
“In 2003 Obama and his wife attended a dinner in honor of Rashid Khalidi, who just happened to be a former PLO operative, harsh critic of Israel, and advocate of Palestinian rights, and who Obama claims he does not know, even though the Obamas just happened to have dined more than once at the home of Khalidi and his wife, Mona, and just happened to have used them as occasional baby-sitters. Obama reportedly praised Khalidi at the decidedly anti-Semitic event, which William Ayers just happened to also attend, and the event Obama pretends he never attended was sponsored by the Arab American Action Network, to which Obama just happened to have funneled cash while serving on the board of the Woods Fund with William Ayers, and one speaker at the dinner remarked that if Palestinians cannot secure a return of their land, Israel “will never see a day of peace,” and entertainment at the dinner included a Muslim children’s dance whose performances just happened to include simulated beheadings with fake swords, and stomping on American, Israeli, and British flags, and Obama allegedly told the audience that “Israel has no God-given right to occupy Palestine” and there has been “genocide against the Palestinian people by (the) Israelis,” and the Los Angeles Times has a videotape of the event butjust happens to refuse to make it public.”
“Serco to Continue Providing Air Navigation Services at Baghdad International Airport
Date : 23 September 2013
Serco, the international service company, in cooperation with our Iraqi partner Al Burhan Group, has signed a new agreement with the Iraq Civil Aviation Authority (ICAA) to continue providing Air Traffic Control (ATC) services, training and support at Baghdad International Airport and extending our presence in Iraq.
Serco has been providing these services in Baghdad since January 2011. The partnership between Serco and the ICAA has achieved a number of successes. These include achievement of the Vertical Separation Minimum, to increase airspace capacity, and the successful training and validation of over 40 new Iraqi controllers, while continuously developing a solid foundation for re-building Air Traffic Services capabilities in Iraq.
This new 18 month contract, extending the agreement until January 2015, enables Serco to provide the ICAA with continued “On the Job Training” for new Iraqi air traffic controllers in the Area Control Centre as well as ATC training in the Control Tower at Baghdad International Airport. Under the new contract, Serco will also provide the Aviation Academy with additional Air Traffic Services Instructors to commence the training of up to 100 new Iraqi controllers which will help the ICAA build a sustainable ATC system in support of the country’s redevelopment.
Commenting on the new agreement, Zafar Raja, CEO for Serco Middle East, stated: “The Iraq airspace is a critical corridor to and from Europe for the region’s airlines and it requires safe, competent and efficient air traffic services delivery. We are thrilled that the ICAA continues to have confidence in Serco’s ability to deliver on its promises and support in the commitment to train Iraqi nationals”.
For more information, please contact:
Dona Daher – Communications Manager, Serco Middle East T +971 (0)0 4033500, M +971 56 216 8193, firstname.lastname@example.org
Download PDF [PDF, 174 KB] (Please note: this link will open the page in a new browser window)”
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