#2131: Marine Links Serco Common Access Sniper to Secret Service White House Heifers

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco’s development of the common access cards which gave a former Army sniper access to Barack Obama during a recent visit to the US Centers for Disease Control in Atlanta to the White House heifer (below) who was allegedly groomed at Chicago’s Down Low Club and hired former secret service director Julia Pierson to remind Obama he is an easy target for a hit.

“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 that Serco directors have conspired with Michelle Obama to dismantle secret service protection of the president and surround him with heifers and cakeboys who would allow a vet (see below) with PTSD to take Obama out if he ever showed signs of betraying the Down Low Club agenda of a world government of world bankers and a homosexual, pedophile elite.

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“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.”

“Secret service allowed armed man with assault charge into elevator with Obama
Damaging new evidence comes hours after director Julia Pierson faced a barrage of questions at congressional hearing
Dan Roberts in Washington
The Guardian, Tuesday 30 September 2014 23.21 BST
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The US secret service allowed an armed man with a criminal record for assault to enter an elevator with president Barack Obama, it was disclosed on Tuesday, hours after officials admitted they missed three chances to deter an intruder who broke into the White House earlier this month.

The Washington Post revealed that the man, a security contractor, was carrying a gun when he was in the elevator with Obama on a 16 September visit to the US Centers for Disease Control in Atlanta.

Earlier on Tuesday, the director of the secret service, Julia Pierson, faced a barrage of questions about the White House intrusion at a congressional hearing.

The hearing was told that Omar Gonzalez, a former army sniper diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder after serving in Iraq, was first interviewed by the secret service after he was referred by local police worried by an arsenal of 11 heavy weapons and an annotated map pointing to the White House.

On a second encounter, he was discovered walking around outside the White House fence with a hatchet, but was let go by secret service officers after he told them he was going camping.

And on a third occasion, two officers spotted and recognised Gonzalez outside the White House again but failed to report him before he scaled the fence, ran unimpeded across the North Lawn and through three rooms of the residence just minutes after the departure of the president and his family.

The fresh evidence given to the House oversight committee for a hearing on Tuesday confirms officers provided misleading public statements after the event, claiming the intruder was unarmed and implying he did not make it past the front door, when in fact he barrelled past an agent who was trying to lock the door and made it more than 80 feet into the building with a three-inch serrated knife.

He was eventually wrestled to the carpet and handcuffed by an off-duty officer who just happened to be passing through, according to fresh disclosures by a whistleblower to the Washington Post.

Later on Tuesday, the Post disclosed details of the Atlanta security breach, which had not previously been revealed. The Post reported that the contractor failed to obey an order from secret service agents to stop filming the president on his camera phone, and a background check revealed he had three convictions for assault.

The agents only realised he was carrying a gun when a supervisor from the private security company, on being told of agents’ concerns, fired him on the spot. The man agreed to turn over his weapon.

At the congressional hearing, secret service director Julia Pierson also confirmed recently disclosed details of a separate incident in 2011 during which seven bullets were fired by another man at the first floor of the residence, the noise of which was dismissed by secret service supervisors as a car back-firing until evidence of the shooting was discovered by cleaners several days later.

The catalogue of blunders produced an angry response from congressmen in both parties who questioned the competence of Pierson, who was herself brought in to clean up the elite unit after earlier scandals in which drunken officers were found passed out during a presidential trip to Amsterdam and visiting prostitutes in Colombia.

“I have very low confidence in the secret service under your leadership,” Massachusetts Democrat Stephen Lynch told Pierson. “My confidence in you protecting the president is very, very low right now. I don’t think you are taking your job seriously.”

Congressmen were also angered by Pierson’s bureaucratic tone and defensiveness, frequently interrupting to ask what would have happened if Gonzalez had been a more serious threat.

“I wish to God that you protect the White House like you protect your reputation today,” added Lynch. “This is the US secret service versus one individual with mental illness and you lost: you had three chances at this guy and he still got to the Green Room. What happens if you have a sophisticated adversary with nefarious intent? What happens then?”

Pierson conceded that she was responsible for the “unacceptable” fence-jumping incident, but insisted her officers had exercised “restraint” by not shooting him or releasing guard dogs designed to tackle intruders and could not have detained him in earlier encounters.

“We all are outraged at how this situation came to pass … it is obvious that mistakes were made,” she said. “We don’t take it lightly [but] there is not a lot we can do with mentally ill individuals who do not commit a crime. We are limited by the laws.”

She said there had been 16 White House fence jumpers over the last five years, including six this year alone and one the week before Gonzalez, but did not directly answer Washington DC delegate Eleanor Holmes Norton, who asked why there was not a higher fence.

Virginia congressman Gerry Connolly briefly pushed back at Republican suggestions that secret service agents always ought to use lethal force in such situations, saying “the idea we have a shoot out on the White House lawn ought to be a last resort not a first resort.”

Nevertheless, the hearing raised fresh questions about the competency and culture of an agency tasked with protecting a president who receives three times as many death threats as any of his predecessors.

Elijah Cummings, the top Democrat on the committee, said he was particularly alarmed at suggestions that agents were reluctant to report security threats internally for fear of attracting criticism from their superiors.

This followed news that one agent who heard the 2011 shooting and broke open an emergency weapons cache to defend the residence had not mentioned it the next day because supervisors were so insistent the noise was just a car back-firing.”

“Julia Ann Pierson (born July 1959 is an American law enforcement official. She served as the 23rd Director of the United States Secret Service. Pierson was appointed by President Barack Obama and became the first woman to head the agency in 2013.[3][4][5][6] Amidst a series of security lapses involving the agency, Pierson resigned on October 1, 2014.[7]….

She was an Explorer in the Boy Scouts of America, in a post specializing in law enforcement chartered to the Orlando Police Department. She was the 1978 National Law Enforcement Exploring Youth Representative, leading the Law Enforcement Exploring division,[10] and was selected as the National Law Enforcement Exploring chair.”’

Exploring is a worksite-based program of Learning for Life, a subsidiary of the Boy Scouts of America, for young men and women who are 14 through 20 years old (15 through 21 in some areas). Exploring units, called “posts”, usually have a focus on a single career field, such as police, fire/rescue, health, law, aviation, engineering, or the like, and may be sponsored by a government or business entity.

Prior to the late 1990s, the Exploring program was the main BSA program for older youth and included posts with an emphasis on outdoor activities, which are now part of the Venturing program.

Learning for Life is not considered a traditional Scouting program; it does not use the Scout Promise, Scout Law, uniforms or insignia of traditional Scouting. All Learning for Life programs are open to youth and adults without restriction based on gender, residence, religion, sexual orientation, or other considerations, other than minimum age requirements. Some Explorer posts may require background checks and satisfactory school transcripts as conditions of membership.”

“Serco’s Army Solutions

Meeting Any Challenge
The United States Army is the world’s preeminent fighting force, charged with land-based military operations, the defense of the nation, and the preservation of American freedom. Conducting offensive and defensive operations has long been the Army’s core capability. However, with the recent experience of operations overseas and the global war on terrorism, today’s environment illustrates that the future holds persistent conflict and can engage the Army’s forces in ways that go beyond pure combat to include practices such as counterterrorism, peace building and civil support. This requires consistent and high quality support for our Soldiers as they prepare and train for complex 21st century operations.

Serco brings to bear the human capital support services, technological expertise and business process solutions that enable our ground forces to carry out their missions and protect America’s interests around the globe.

The Army today is a full spectrum force. It not only fights and wins our nation’s battles, but also helps to preserve peace, security and stability throughout the world. It must be prepared to meet varied needs of joint force commanders in times of peace as well as war. As a result, the challenges that today’s Soldiers face have evolved as they can be called on to provide humanitarian assistance and peace keeping missions as well as joint warfare or large scale combat. To meet its personnel and operational challenges, today’s Army requires technology standards that emphasize responsive planning and budgeting, better personnel management, shorter procurement cycles, and the integration of combat, information, and support systems into architectures for joint execution of operations. Serco supports the Army’s missions with complete life-cycle information technology (IT), human resource (HR) services and outsourced network operations and training.

Your Mission. Our Passion. Serco supports the Army’s critical Common Access Card (CAC) program by providing CAC operators assistance in issuing CAC and other identification materials at almost 100 locations worldwide. On a higher level, Serco supports the Army’s CAC program manager through the operation of CAC Mobile Assistance Teams (CAC MAT) that visit Army installations to evaluate compliance and to train all CAC operators, including Serco employees, Army civilians, and Soldiers. The CAC MAT initiative has helped the Army to improve its CAC operation and avoid problems that might jeopardize security at Army installations.”

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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