# 2153 – Marine Links Serco Tagged Offender Contract Killers to Paulson’s Parliament Hill Wandering Shooter

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the alleged deployment of tagged-offender contract killers by Serco’s Bob Coulling, to RCMP Commissioner Bob Paulson’s apparent use of Versatern’s Wandering Person Registry to track the ‘high-risk traveler‘ and shooter Michael Zehaf Bibeau through his cross country career as a petty criminal to his death on Parliament Hill.


McConnell claims that Serco’s Tagged Offender Contract Killers (‘STOCK’) provide murder for hire services in which expendables such as Zehaf Bibeau are deployed and tracked into crime scenes associated with single assassinations or mass casualty events and then, in turn, killed by witting or unwitting security professionals such as Ottawa’s Sergeant at Arms, Kevin Vickers.

McConnell suggests crime-scene investigators check out 32-year veteran Serco PFI* project manager Bob Coulling who appears to have the tradecraft skills needed to pull off such ad hoc travelers’ crimes in the areas of electronic warfare, offender’s tagging, asset recovery (extortion) and Childbase paedophile image analysis for MOD, GCHQ, CESG, Police, Home Office, Serious Organised Crime Agency, Ministry of Justice and Customs and Revenue and Immigration Service.

PFI = Private Finance Inititaive launched in 1992 by David Cameron at Treasury

Prequel 1: #2152 Marine Links Serco Red Switch Overrides to Harper-Cake Boy Telecon Bug, Ad Hoc Shooter on Parliament Hill

58-year-old Sergeant-At-Arms Kevin Vickers, 
‘Hero’ in Canada Shooting 10/22/2014

7/7 – Understudy in Terrorist Drills, Serco Tags, 
Portable Morgues & No Autopsies

Soldier shot dead by Muslim convert Michael
Zehef Bibeau who opened fire on Canadian Parliament

Kevin Michael Vickers (born September 29, 1956)[1] is the ninth and current[2] Sergeant-at-Arms of the House of Commons of Canada. The Sergeant-at-Arms is responsible for the safety and security of the Parliament buildings and occupants, and ensuring and controlling access to the House of Commons. The position includes the ceremonial function of carrying the ceremonial gold mace into the House of Commons before every sitting. He received significant media attention following the October 22, 2014 incident, when he killed a suspect who was carrying a rifle or shotgun and who had entered the Parliament buildings after allegedly murdering Corporal Nathan Cirillo, a ceremonial guard, at the Canadian National War Memorial.[3]

Vickers served in the Royal Canadian Mounted Police for
29 years, attaining the rank of Chief Superintendent and was the incident
commander during the 1999–2000 Burnt Church Crisis.[5][6] He
spent ten years stationed inAlberta and ten years stationed in the Northwest Territories,[7] and
subsequently was the director-general of the RCMP’s aboriginal police services
branch.[8] In
2003, he became Director General of the National Contract Policing Branch for
Canada, managing nine separate branches of law enforcement.[7] In
2005, he joined the House of Commons as Director of Security Operation.

He was appointed
Sergeant-at-Arms for the Canadian House of Commons on August 24, 2006, and
began serving on September 1, 2006.[9][10]

On October 22, 2014,
during the Parliament Hill attack,
Vickers was credited with the fatal shooting of the gunman in the Parliament
Buildings, according to MPs and other witnesses.[11][12] According
to information gathered by CTV’s Craig Oliver the gunman
entered the Centre Block under the Peace Tower, shooting a Commons Security
Guard in the leg, exchanging gunfire, before running down the Hall of Honour to
an alcove by the entrance of the Library, which is beside Vickers’ office.
Vickers pulled a 9mm handgun from a lockbox and entered the hall.
He threw himself on the ground to lessen himself as a target and fired three
shots that killed the gunman. A niece told the Calgary Sun, “This is the first
time in his career that he’s shot anyone.””
  
“Suspected
Ottawa gunman was deemed a ‘high-risk traveller’: source
CTVNews.ca Staff
Published Wednesday, October 22, 2014 8:10PM EDT
Last Updated Wednesday, October 22, 2014 10:08PM EDT
The man suspected of
fatally shooting a Canadian reservist before storming Parliament Hill on
Wednesday had been deemed a “high-risk traveller” by the Canadian government,
CTV News has learned.

Michael Joseph Zehaf
Bibeau, born in 1982, was killed Wednesday morning, after shootings at Ottawa’s
National War Memorial and inside Parliament’s Centre Block.

A source confirmed to
CTV News that the federal government had seized Zehaf Bibeau’s passport.

CTV News has confirmed
that the suspect in Wednesday’s attack is Michael Zehaf-Bibeau. This is a
reported photo of the suspect from an ISIS Twitter account which has been
suspended.

The source could not
provide information on when the suspect had received the “high-risk traveller”
designation or when his passport was seized.

Canadian-born Zehaf
Bibeau, who was raised in Quebec, had a criminal record, documents show, with a
string of convictions for petty crimes dating back to the early 2000s.

The Canadian Press
reported that the Quebec records appear under three different names: Michael
Bibeau, Michael Zehaf Bibeau and Michael Bibeau Zehaf.

Court records show
that Zehaf Bibeau was also charged with robbery in Vancouver in 2011. He was
convicted on a lesser charge of uttering threats.

Zehaf Bibeau underwent
a psychiatric assessment prior to that conviction and was found fit to stand
trial, records also show.
Vancouver police did
not provide details on Zehaf Bibeau’s case but confirmed that they are working
with RCMP to assist with the investigations into the shootings in Ottawa.
British Columbia’s Prime B.C. program is the latest in a slew of laptop
law enforcement initiatives being launched across the country.
Prime B.C.
aims to put RCMP and municipal police departments across the province on the
same operational database and equip patrol cars with mobile workstations. The
initiative comes in response to law enforcement agencies’ belief that the best
way to catch criminals is through an approach that allows for the “left
hand knowing what the right hand is British Columbia’s Prime B.C. program is
the latest in a slew of laptop law enforcement initiatives being launched
across the country. Prime B.C. aims to put RCMP and municipal police
departments across the province on the same operational database and equip
patrol cars with mobile workstations. The initiative comes in response to law
enforcement agencies’ belief that the best way to catch criminals is through an
approach that allows for the “left hand knowing what the right hand is
doing.” “Law enforcement has been looking at shared information for
some time now,” says Steve Ayliffe, superintendent of the RCMP’s Richmond,
B.C. detachment. “Particularly after instances such as the Bernardo
event.”

The bungling that ensued during the investigation into convicted murderer Paul
Bernardo in Ontario is exactly what Prime B.C. is meant to prevent.
“Shared information is powerful information, that’s the bottom line,”
says Ayliffe. Prime B.C. will eventually work on three levels. First, the wide
area radio systems used by law enforcement agencies will be replaced by one 800
megabyte system that can be shared among all jurisdictions in the lower
mainland. E-Com Corp., a legislated non-profit organization, is the vendor. Law
enforcement agencies accessing the wide area radio system will pay a levy to
use it. The most complex part of B.C. Prime is the creation of a centralized
dispatching system, something police departments realized they needed following
the Stanley Cup riots in Vancouver a few years ago, says Ayliffe. “Police
forces in neighbouring jurisdictions involved in that just couldn’t speak to
one another,” he says. “That was inappropriate under the
circumstances.” The single dispatch entity will serve fire and police
departments and ambulatory services. The third piece of the puzzle, a new
records management system where operational information will be shared,
promises to tie everything together. A
contract with Richmond, B.C.-based MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates to
implement the system was signed in early January, says Jim Chu, an inspector
with the Vancouver Police Department, one of Prime B.C.’s municipal partners.
MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates will be using database software from Ottawa’s Versaterm Inc.
“The system from
Versaterm is also used in London, Ont., and Ottawa,” says Chu. “It’s
pretty amazing in what it can do.”

“The Canadian Police Information Centre (CPIC) is the central police database where Canada‘s law
enforcement agencies can access information on a number of matters
. It is
Canada’s only national law enforcement networking computer system ensuring
officers all across the country can access the same information. There are
approximately 3 million files generated each year and is the responsibility of
the originating agency to ensure the data integrity of each file.[1]

CPIC was approved for
use by the Treasury Board of Canada and became
operational in 1972. It is maintained by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP)
with the central registry located at the RCMP Headquarters in Ottawa, Canada.
CPIC is interfaced with the United States National Crime
Information Center
 and National Law
Enforcement Telecommunications System
[2] but
not all information are shared. For
example, Wandering Persons Registry information
is not shared across the border.[3]

In order for a
government agency to access CPIC, they must agree to abide by the rules set out
in the CPIC Reference Manual and be approved by the CPIC Advisory Committee,
composed of 26 senior police officers from municipal and provincial police
forces, the Ontario Police Commission and the
RCMP.[4] Non-policing
agencies must also enter a memorandum of understanding with
the RCMP and may be audited from time to time for compliance.[2]
CPIC is broken down
into four data banks: Investigative, Identification, Intelligence and Ancillary[5] which
contain information on:
Vehicles/marine
Stolen or abandoned
vehicles/boats
Persons
Wanted persons
People who are accused
of crime(s)
People on probation or parolees
Special Interest
Police (SIP)
Judicial orders
Access to the Offender
Management System of Correctional Service of Canada
Stolen property
Wandering Persons Registry
Alzheimer’s disease patients who register
with the Alzheimer Society of Canada in case they go missing
CPIC criminal
surveillance
Criminal intelligence gathered across
the country
Condensed information
about a person’s criminal record
Local, municipal and provincial police services
in Canada, as well as federal law enforcement agencies such as the Canada Border Services Agency and Military Police maintain their
own local records in addition to CPIC records. Local records are maintained of
all contact with police for a variety of reasons, and may or may not contain
information that would be entered into the CPIC system. All CPIC agencies are
subject to audit on a 4 year cycle. All records added to the CPIC system must
satisfy stringent entry criteria in that every record must be, valid, accurate,
complete in nature and compliant with input rules. The province of British
Columbia
 is mandated by law that all police forces share a platform,
known as PRIME-BC. In Ontario local records are now kept in systems known
either as NICHE or Versadex, depending on the Municipalities choice of
implementation. In Quebec the system used is called CRPQ (Centre de
Reseignement des Policiers du Québec). The RCMP runs a similar system called PROS (Police Reporting Occurrence System)
in provinces where they are providing contract policing as well for federal
policing.”

“Versaterm is a Canadian corporation based in Ottawa, Ontario
that develops information systems for police, fire, and other public safety
agencies.

Versaterm was founded
in 1977 by principals after spending a number of years building and refining
the Canadian Police Information Centre (CPIC)
computer system, the Canadian equivalent to NCIC and NLETS. From the
beginning, the focus was to create advanced information and management systems
for municipal Public Safety agencies. Versaterm has been doing Fire/Police/EMS
systems for integrated dispatch and early emergency operations centers since
1985. The company went through several ‘start over’ product generations before
adopting modern, open tools and environments in 1986. Since then, Versaterm
products have been UNIX/Linux based,
used RDBMS products
and used other ‘middleware’ to assure that the products did not rely on any
specific proprietary component.

Versaterm products
were first employed in the U.S. in
1991, in the Caribbean in 1995 and gained major market share through the Y2K replacement
cycle. Versaterm is a privately held corporation based in Ottawa, with a
wholly owned US based subsidiary located in Scottsdale, AZ. The company has
experienced an average 30+ per cent annual growth rate since 1998 and is
financially healthy.”

[Sponsored in part by Versaterm – the Ottawa-based developer of the
Wandering Persons Registry]
NG9-1-1 National Governance and Coordination
Workshop
The Canadian
Interoperability Technology Interest Group (CITIG) in partnership with the
Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials (APCO) Canada and the
National Emergency Number Association (NENA) Canada are proud to host a two-day
workshop designed to chart the future of Next Generation 9-1-1 (NG9-1-1)
governance and coordination in Canada. This event strives to gather
participants from a cross section of disciplines, industry, government and
academia to work collaboratively on:

recommending an
appropriate governance and/or coordination structure to advance the NG9-1-1
agenda in Canada in an efficient, effective and objective manner;
exploring potential
funding mechanisms; and
prioritizing the work
needed to implement NG9-1-1 in Canada.

Who should attend:

Public Safety
Answering Point (PSAP) providers;
Tri-service
responders, communicators and leaders;
Emergency management
and government officials from all levels of government;
Industry members
including, but not limited to, telecommunications providers; and,
Academia and other
interested researchers including S&T and R&D

Lodging:

Marriott Ottawa, 100
Kent Street, Ottawa, ON K1P 5R7. CITIG Conference Rate of $149 plus taxes
per night (Room block held until May 17, 2013). Please use the code “CITCITA”
and call Direct Hotel Reservations: (613) 238-1122 , or Toll Free:
1-800-853-8463. To book on line, click on the following link:
Cost:      

$150 for Public Officials
and $250 for Industry. Registration includes access to the Workshop on
June 10 and 11, 2013, all Workshop materials, breakfast, lunch and access to
Workshop material on our Web site. All sessions will be conducted in
English. 

We are dedicated to
ensuring the event is accessible. To that end, we have introduced a discounted
rate of $150 for the public sector participants, which includes all levels of
government, NGOs, post-secondary institutions, and government agencies and
crown corporations. If you think you qualify, register at the preferred rate.
We will confirm your status. For further information, e-mail us at info@citig.ca.

Please note that space
at this Workshop is highly limited, so register early.

CITIG reserves the
right to refuse admission, by refunding the workshop registration fee with no
penalty, to ensure that any one organization or sector is not
disproportionately represented. This event strives to gather participants from
a cross-section of disciplines, industry (telecommunication, application,
managed service and network service providers), government and academia. Every
effort will be made to balance participants by sector and geographic location.”

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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