#2202: Marine Links Serco Santa Visa Snuff Film Tag to Boulder, Sydney Airports, Sister’s Down Low JABS
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco’s generation of “Santa Visas” for snuff-film news crews and actors ‘on the tag’ to the Boulder and Sydney airport passengers allegedly tracked at crime scenes (JonBenét Ramsey murder in 1996, Lindt café hostages in 2014) through the Joint Automated Booking System (JABS) apparently developed by his sister Kristine “Con Air” Marcy with Nortel for the Down Low Club in 1996.
“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 the Santa Visa scripts are prepared by Tom Stacey, founder of the Offender’s Tag Association and John le Carre, former MI6 “mole” hunter and author of Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy, while Santa visas are being obtained through Michelle Obama, the Down Low Club founder and a former Sidley IP lawyer with apparent digital custody of a snuff-film archive held by Serco’s dirty banker, HSBC, at Canada Square, London since 1996.
McConnell claims that Stacey and le Carré launched Serco (formerly RCA GB) as a UK/US outsourcing company to provide tagged offenders and foreign sex-tour guides to entrap and blackmail public servants with an ultra-secret product – Serco’s and the Down Low Club’s archive of snuff films – which, in le Carré’s words, may have become “a currency that advances the group that possesses it. They tend it jealously, keeping it from others and creating their own little aristocracy. And through that, new people of power come to the top of the service.”
McConnell claims that shareholders in Serco, including HSBC (operator of JABS after Nortel collapse) and the Down Low Club’s $2.67 trillion Teachers (TIAA-CREF) pension fund, are taking control of the global airline industry through entrapment, blackmail extortion where passengers on “Santa Visas” are cleared through nearby airports to make snuff films disguised as news stories with actors ‘on the tag‘ (9/11!).
McConnell invites readers to check news crews’ travel through airports on Santa visas to see if Down Low Club members and directors of their outsourcing company
Serco have been using JABS to manage evidence of tagged snuff-film actors at the Sydney and Boulder crime scenes.
Can We the People solve the JonBenét case by Christmas Day 2014?
“(a) the purpose that the records and/or system are designed to serve;
The Joint Automated Booking System (JABS) is an information-sharing system as well as a conduit for sending standard booking data directly to the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s (FBI’s) Integrated Automated Fingerprint Identification System (IAFIS). JABS receives common offender data elements (biographical data, fingerprints, and photographs) from automated booking stations and booking systems of DOJ law enforcement components and certain other federal law enforcement agencies and maintains a shared repository that can be accessed by all participating agencies. JABS is governed by the JABS Board of Directors and managed by the JABS Program Management office, within the Justice Management Division of DOJ.
The purpose of JABS is to (1) automate and accelerate the booking process, and (2) enable authorized entities to access booking information for criminal investigations and other law enforcement needs. Sharing booking data allows investigative agencies to identify arrested persons quickly, reduce redundant data entry, and track offenders from booking through disposition. Records can be amended by participating agencies as the situation, personal data, or geographic location change. JABS also provides agencies with connectivity needed to submit fingerprints to IAFIS electronically and receive the resulting fingerprint and offender identification and criminal history findings. All communications are supported by the Justice Consolidated Network (JCON) and FBI Criminal Justice Information Services (CJIS). Since the last JABS PIA was approved, in 2002, the data collected and uses of the data have remained largely unchanged. This PIA is being revised because other, non-DOJ federal agencies, as well as some state and local law enforcement agencies, are being added to the categories of users (although the state and local users will only have read/query/investigatory access, not the ability to create booking records, as explained below). In addition, the PIA is being updated to document the privacy-related consequences of recent system enhancements. These enhancements have enabled more precise interoperability and information governance, as described below in sections 3.2 and 4.”
“BBC – 15 December 2014 Last updated at 07:03 ET
Sydney siege: Hostages held in Lindt cafe
Jon Donnison: Footage showed people fleeing the building
A gunman is holding staff and customers hostage at a cafe in Sydney, Australia.
The Lindt cafe in the city centre is surrounded by armed police. Officers have made contact with the gunman.
Five people have been seen running from the building. It is not clear how many remain inside. A black Islamic flag has been displayed at the window.
Prime Minister Tony Abbott said it was “profoundly shocking” that people were being “held hostage by an armed person claiming political motivation”.
He was speaking after chairing a meeting of the national security committee in Canberra.
Earlier Mr Abbott said: “Australia is a peaceful, open and generous society – nothing should ever change that and that’s why I would urge all Australians today to go about their business as usual.”
Senior police officers say they are on a footing “consistent with a terrorist event”.
The mother of one hostage said her son sent a text saying “I’m ok”
The incident began as people were arriving for work in Martin Place on Monday. Witnesses saw a man with a bag and gun walk into the Lindt chocolate shop and cafe.
Lindt said about 10 employees and 30 customers were thought to be inside at the time. Nearby offices were evacuated and police asked people to remain indoors and away from open windows.
The BBC’s Jon Donnison in Sydney says an enormous police operation is in place, on a scale few Sydney residents will have seen.
It is not clear whether the five who ran away from the cafe fled or were released
About six hours into the siege, three people were seen running from the building housing the cafe. Two more people followed about an hour later. It is not clear whether they escaped or were released.
New South Wales Police deputy commissioner Catherine Burn said: “Those people are now being assessed to make sure their health is okay and then police will talk to them.”
“Our approach is to resolve this peacefully. It might take a bit of time but that is our priority,” she added.
Eyewitness Andrea Proctor: “Many police officers started to come around us”
Police have identified the gunman and he is well known to them, Australian media report.
News organisations also say the suspect has contacted them to issue demands, which police have urged media not to report.
Channel 7, a broadcaster with offices facing the cafe, said lights inside the premises were turned out as night fell.
At the scene: Wendy Frew, BBC News, Sydney
The atmosphere in Martin Place itself was surreal. Office workers who had been evacuated from their buildings, construction workers from building sites and tourists packed the pedestrian plaza one block away from the Lindt coffee shop.
Rosemary D’Urso Healion had just come out of the Martin Place subway station and was walking to her office when she saw that it was blocked by police. Then she saw the police close down the subway station.
“I work in that building [where the siege is taking place] and I was just about to go in,” she told the BBC, adding that she had been in contact with some of her colleagues who were in the building but not being held hostage.
She remained at Martin Place anxiously watching a police operation that appeared to be aimed at getting some of her colleagues out via a ladder erected on a window ledge on the first floor.
Uneasy crowds in Sydney
Eyewitnesses speak to the BBC
A man wearing a bandana and a backpack was seen inside the cafe
Hundreds of heavily armed police are surrounding the building
An armed man wearing a backpack and a bandana could be seeing walking around inside the cafe.
TV footage showed at least three people, thought to be employees and who were visibly distressed, holding up to the window a black flag bearing the declaration of Islamic faith, which reads: “There is no God but Allah, and Muhammad is his messenger.”
The flag is similar to those used by jihadist groups, but is different from the one used by Islamic State militants in the Middle East.
Martin Place is home to the state premier’s office and the headquarters of major banks.
In September Australia – which has sent fighter jets to join the US-led coalition conducting air strikes against Islamic State in Iraq – carried out a big anti-terror raid.
One man was charged with plotting to behead a member of the public in Martin Place.
In October, new anti-terrorism laws, including a provision designed to stop Australians fighting in overseas conflicts, were approved by the Australian parliament.
The black flag
A black flag bearing the white Arabic text of the “shahada”, the basic statement of the Islamic faith, is used by jihadist groups worldwide
The statement says: “There is no God but Allah, and Muhammad is his messenger”
A black flag was the battle flag of the Prophet Muhammad and was carried into battle by many of his companions
Today, it is used as a symbol of engagement in jihad, in the sense of holy war, by militant groups including al-Qaeda and Islamic State
Islamic State’s banner – unlike the flag raised in the window of the coffee shop – bears the first part of the shahada and the seal of the Prophet below it.
Timeline: Australia’s terror threat”
“Published Jun 11, 2014 More about the JonBenet Ramsey case at http://crimejail.com Patsy Ramsey died before Linda Arndt could fulfill her pledge to JonBenet’s mother. “Last year, I was told just about this time of year that she was on her deathbed and gravely ill,” said Arndt, the former Boulder Police officer who was the lone detective in the Ramsey home when JonBenet’s body was found in the basement on Dec. 26, 1996. “That spurred me to reach out to her and find her again, which I did. She responded.” Ramsey battled her disease for 13 years, succumbing to ovarian cancer early Saturday at her father’s home in Roswell, Ga. She was 49.
She will be laid to rest Thursday alongside JonBenet in Marietta, Ga. Their renewed contact in May 2005, Arndt said, “was a heart-to-heart connection, common decency, showing courtesy and empathy to someone who really had a lot of tragedy.” She talked about what the contact between the two meant to her. “Knowing that she was dying, that was the impetus I needed to finish, to fulfill the promise that she asked of me,” said Arndt, 45. Officer ‘gave her my word’ The day was Jan. 8, 1997. Arndt was at the Child Advocacy Center in Niwot where JonBenet’s older brother Burke – now 19 – was being interviewed by a child psychologist. “Patsy and I were alone for over an hour, and she shared a lot of things in that conversation. She did, and I did,” Arndt recalled. “And one of the things she demanded of me, she looked me in the eye and grabbed my hand and said, ‘Promise me, promise me you will stay on this case and you will find out who did this to JonBenet.’ http://m.rockymountainnews.com/news/2…”
“Address. Address: 755 15th St., Boulder. It is the third house south of Cascade Street, on the west side of 15th Street, with the front door facing east, towards 15th Street (MacDonald 1996). Five years ago, the address changed to 749 15th St.
For Sale. As of July 2006, the property was listed for sale, but it no longer was listed by late September 2006. Zillow.com shows no sale of the home since 2004. In July 2006, Internet poster Candy reported the house had been on the market since November 2005, but her post too has been removed.
Aerial Photo. You can see an aerial photo in Google Earth by putting 749 15th St., Boulder, CO in the search bar, but the resolution is not very good. You also can see an aerial view at zillow.com, but it’s not a particularly close-up view. A much clearer schematic map that shows the orientation of Ramsey house on the lot and relative to its neighbors is here. The best single aerial photo is from CourtTV, but it is so close up that it only provides a limited view of neighboring houses.”
“History of the Jail
The Boulder County Jail, located at 3200 Airport Road, Boulder, Colorado, 80301, opened in 1988 with a bed design capacity of 287. The jail is a 103,400 square foot facility currently having a bed capacity of 536.
These beds range from maximum security single-cells to minimum security dormitory housing units. The total cost of the facility including acquisition of the land was $14.95 million. Overall construction costs were approximately $11 million.
The jail was designed using scenarios developed by Voorhis and Associates, Inc., Criminal Justice Consultants, Sheriff Brad Leach, retired, his staff and others from Boulder County. These scenarios were developed into a pre-architectural program. Then, utilizing this program, an innovative facility design was created by Lescher and Mahoney of the Dana, Larson, Roubal and Associates Architectural and Engineering Group. This design provides the Boulder County Jail an effective environment for management of its inmate population.
The facility was developed by utilizing the knowledge and experience of our jail employees, other criminal justice agencies and other users of the jail. In scenario development, the pre-architectural program and the design of this facility evolved. This enabled us to build a facility which meets the needs of those who use it. The design has already earned several architectural awards.
The jail houses inmates of all security levels, from maximum to minimum including work release inmates. The work release dormitory is connected to, but separate from the main jail. It shares the main jail support systems while preventing minimum security offenders from mixing with a population requiring greater security. The result is a jail that can provide more efficient treatment and control for all inmates.
This, and the development of a jail management computer system [Joint Automated Booking System – JABS], allow the Sheriff’s Office to operate a facility safely and effectively. The operational scenarios and architectural design resulted in a lower staff-to-inmate ratio while maintaining the safety and security of the facility. This is a cost effective jail in terms of staffing and inmate management.”
“In 1974 he [Stacey] became a prison visitor, following his own imprisonment (as a foreign correspondent) in India in 1965.
In 1981 he conceived the electronic tag for (appropriate) offenders, as an alternative to imprisonment, and in 1982 formed and launched the Offender’s Tag Association as a pressure group for the adoption and exploitation of the tag (a term adopted by Stacey from the inception of the scheme). Offender tagging has subsequently become widely used in penological reform in Britain and throughout the world. Stacey [launched the Boulder Colorado chapter of the OTA in 1983 and] remains Director of the OTA. He continued in the role ever since.”
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