#2240: Marine Links Serco Black-Hand Crime-Scene Clock To Ted Heath’s Telstar JFK, Skynet Pentagon Bomb
Plum City – (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco’s (formerly RCA GB 1928) development of a crime-scene clock for Black Hand* captains to the late homosexual pedophile Lt. Col. Edward Heath – the former commander of the Honourable Artillery Company – whose Black Hand journeymen allegedly used Telstar to time the JFK and Jack Ruby assassinations in 1963 and Skynet to time the Pentagon bombs on 9/11.
Black Hand* – Captains or journeymen of livery companies with “Licenses to Kill, Extort and Bribe” namely City of London Honourable Artillery Company 1527, Master Mariners and Air Pilots 1929 and Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company of Massachusetts 1638 whose alumni include U.S. Presidents James Monroe, James Garfield, Calvin Coolidge and John F. Kennedy and whose incumbent may well prove to be Barack Hussein Obama.
McConnell claims that by 1962, Heath, then Lord Privy Seal, had outsourced the U.K.’s four-minute warning system, the NPL cesium clock and Telstar satellite communications to Serco (RCA) and allowed Black Hand journeymen to synchronize crime scenes in the United Kingdom and the United States to within 1 μs of each other (previous efforts only accurate to 2,000 μs).
McConnell invites rebuttal of his allegation that Serco developed a crime-scene clock for Black Hand captains led by the late homosexual pedophile Lt. Col. Edward Heath, the former commander of the Honourable Artillery Company, whose snuff-film journeymen appear to have used Telstar to time the JFK and Jack Ruby assassinations in 1963 and Skynet to time the Pentagon bombs on 9/11.
“This article considers the detailed timeline of events before, during, and after the assassination of John F. Kennedy, the 35th President of the United States….
At NBC-TV, Chet Huntley, Bill Ryan, and Frank McGee anchored from the network’s emergency “flash” studio (code name 5HN) in New York, with reports from David Brinkley in Washington, Charles Murphy and Tom Whelan from NBC affiliate WBAP-TV (now KXAS-TV) in Fort Worth, Texas, and Robert MacNeil, who had been in the motorcade, at Parkland Hospital. Edwin Newman reported from NBC Radio with periodic simulcast with NBC-TV. NBC Radio’s coverage was simulcast in Canada by CBC Radio. Also, the United States’ international shortwave broadcaster, Voice of America, relayed portions of NBC’s coverage (including the simulcast with the television coverage) as part of its English-language coverage of the tragic news. (A short aircheck of VOA exists in which the announcers on duty attempt to make sense of the conflicting reports about Kennedy’s condition, and then the station briefly simulcasts NBC before heading into Polish language programming at 12:00pm Central Time.)
Throughout the first 35 minutes, there were technical difficulties with the Fort Worth TV relay as well as with the phone link MacNeil was using to report from the hospital. When the coverage began, McGee was waiting for MacNeil to call in with information. While Ryan and Huntley were recounting the information, McGee got MacNeil on the line and told him to recount chronologically what happened.However, NBC was using a studio that wasn’t equipped to patch calls through to the air and MacNeil wasn’t able to be heard in the studio. McGee then decided to have MacNeil speak slowly and relay what he said in fragments. While McGee and MacNeil were talking Huntley was handed a speaker and attached it to the phone’s receiver, enabling MacNeil to be heard. However, just as the speaker was attached MacNeil decided to leave to gather more information and got a medical student to hold the line for him.
At approximately 2:35 pm EST, Huntley alluded to the last time a president had died in office:
In just this momentary lull, I would assume that the memory of every person listening at this moment has flashed back to that day in April 1945 when Franklin Delano Roosevelt…
“Ryan then broke in with the first unofficial report of the president’s death: ”
Excuse me, Chet. Here is a flash from the Associated Press, dateline Dallas: ‘Two priests who were with President Kennedy say he is dead of bullet wounds.’ There is no further confirmation, but this is what we have on a flash basis from the Associated Press: ‘Two priests in Dallas who were with President Kennedy say he is dead of bullet wounds.’ There is no further confirmation. This is the only word we have indicating that the president may, in fact, have lost his life. It has just moved on the Associated Press wires from Dallas. The two priests were called to the hospital to administer the last rites of the Roman Catholic Church. And it is from them, we get the word, that the president has died, that the bullet wounds inflicted on him as he rode in a motorcade through downtown Dallas have been fatal. We will remind you that there is no official confirmation of this from any source as yet.
“McGee was then informed that Vice President Lyndon Johnson left the hospital in a motorcade and relayed that information to the public. which Ryan said might well be confirmation of the AP flash.
On NBC Radio and CBC Radio, Newman reported the same flash thus:
Here is a flash from Dallas: Two priests who were with President Kennedy say he is dead of bullet wounds suffered in the assassination attempt today. I repeat, a flash from Dallas: ‘Two priests who were with President Kennedy say he is dead of bullet wounds.’ This is the latest information we have from Dallas. We are, of course, standing by to give you all available information as it comes to us. I will repeat, with the greatest regret, this flash: Two priests who were with President Kennedy say he has died of bullet wounds.
At that exact moment, NBC Radio and CBC Radio relayed into simulcast with NBC television. Immediately following that, the network returned to Charles Murphy in Fort Worth who relayed that the Dallas police had been informed of the President’s death just moments before on their radios.
While this was going on, Robert MacNeil had been at the press conference that Acting Press Secretary Kilduff had called to announce the death of President Kennedy. As coverage returned to the New York studio, MacNeil was again on the telephone and McGee informed Huntley and Ryan of his return and incoming report. As before, the report was relayed in fragments by McGee: ”
White House (Acting) Press Secretary… Malcolm Kilduff… has just announced that President Kennedy… died at approximately 1:00 Central Standard Time, which is about 35 minutes ago…
“At that point the crew finished working on the audio link, allowing MacNeil to be heard in the studio. McGee continued to relay the information, unaware of this:
…after being shot at (after being shot)… by an unknown assailant (by an unknown assailant) …during a motorcade drive through downtown Dallas (during a motorcade drive through downtown Dallas).
“MacNeil continued to give McGee information for four minutes, which McGee relayed as he had before. After MacNeil relayed all the relevant information he had he left to get further news, and McGee was seen wiping a tear from his eye.”
“James Allen Miklaszewski (born 8 July 1949), better known as Jim or “Mik” Miklaszewski, is chief Pentagon correspondent for NBC News. “Mik” was reporting live for the Today Show on September 11, 2001 when a plane hit the Pentagon, where his office is based.
Miklaszewski was news director for KRXV (Radio 15) in Fort Worth, Texas, and used the air name of “James Allen.” In mid-1979 he worked as an account executive for the station after its all-news format was dropped in favor of an easy listening music format, changing its call letters to KMZK-AM (K-Music).
Following this, Miklaszewski was one of the CNN “Originals”, serving as a National Correspondent and covering the Reagan White House. He was also a moderator for two CNN public affairs programs, Election Watch and Newsmaker Sunday. His series, After Nam, a documentary on the Vietnam War ten years after the fall of Saigon, earned the Edward R. Murrow award for journalism.
Upon joining NBC in 1985, Miklaszewski was a White House correspondent during the Bush Sr and Clinton administrations.
Known to his colleagues in broadcasting as “Mik”, Miklaszewski is a Cudahy, Wisconsin native. He is married to Cheryl Heyse, and they have two sons, James and Jeffrey.”
“Ted Heath: The Cottaging Paedophile and Child Killer
Friday, January 25, 2013 12:33
He led the Tories to a surprise General Election victory over Labour, took Britain into Europe and lost power after failing to beat the unions over the three-day week.
But Sir Edward Heath might never have had a stint in 10 Downing Street had he not heeded advice to stop ‘cottaging’ for gay sex.
For he was warned in the 1950s that cruising for homosexual encounters could destroy his political career. Sir Edward, a lifelong bachelor who died in 2005, always refused to comment on his sexuality.
But Brian Coleman, a senior Tory member of the London Assembly, has claimed the ex-Prime Minister had actively sought gay sex in public places.He said it was ‘common knowledge’ among Conservatives that Sir Edward had been given a stern warning by police when he underwent background checks for the for the post of Privy Councillor [from which position he allegedly outsourced the four-minute warning system to Serco – then RCA GB 1928].
In an internet article for the New Stateman magazine, Mr Coleman claimed that gay men had run the Conservative Party in the capital for years, whether as officials, councillors or volunteers. Evening Standard
One of the things we are all starting to learn recently is that ‘gay’ is Tory code for paedophile. The last sentence has been highlighted because those who have seen the Mary Moss documents will have already realised that there were an awfully large number of Conservative paedophiles who were not only members of parliament but also of the old GLC and local councils.
It would be great if genuine homosexuals would publicly distance themselves from these paedophiles. At the moment they [Obama?] are being used to shield these men.”
“SERCO has come a long way since the 1960s when it ran the ‘four-minute warning’ system to alert the nation to a ballistic missile attack.
Today its £10.3bn order book is bigger than many countries’ defence budgets. It is bidding for a further £8bn worth of contracts and sees £16bn of ‘opportunities’.
Profit growth is less ballistic. The first-half pre-tax surplus rose 4% to £28.1m, net profits just 1% to £18m. Stripping out goodwill, the rise was 17%, with dividends up 12.5% to 0.81p.
Serco runs the [Skynet Military-Satellite Communications Network with Airbus,] Docklands Light Railway, five UK prisons, airport radar and forest bulldozers in Florida.
Chairman Kevin Beeston said: ‘We have virtually no debt and more than 600 contracts.’
The shares, 672p four years ago, rose 8 1/4p to 207 1/4p, valuing Serco at £880m or nearly 17 times earnings.
Michael Morris, at broker Arbuthnot, says they are ‘a play on UK government spend’ which is rising fast.”
“1962: from the A-bomb to Z-cars
1962 was a year of breaks with the past, of seismic cultural changes and the threat of mutually assured destruction
It had been an unbelievable train of events that was all too real. The British ambassador, our man in Havana, sent a dispatch reporting events on the ground to the foreign secretary, Lord Home: “My Lord… I doubt whether a month ago any reputable publisher would have given a moment’s consideration to a story in which Soviet Russia was to be credited with shipping some four dozen assorted giant missiles, each one longer than a cricket pitch, across the Atlantic…”
Fantasy and reality inform each other, and intertwine. Ian Fleming wrote as he did because of his wartime experiences in secret operations. Kennedy’s misguided support of the ludicrous and hopeless attempt by exiles to invade Cuba at the Bay of Pigs early in 1961 had brought a spike in Fleming’s book sales – the threat of real trouble stimulating the appetite for fantasy. One US advertisement for a Bond book, under the caption “an increase in tension”, showed the White House with a single upstairs light on, and the words, “You can bet he’s reading one of those Ian Fleming thrillers.” When the film of Dr No was released in America in 1963, Kennedy demanded an early screening at the White House. On the night before he was assassinated, Kennedy is said to have been reading a Bond novel, and so was his killer, Lee Harvey Oswald.
The Cuban missile crisis confronted us with the threat of total destruction and, after that, things never seemed quite so frightening again. Just as well. The advice the government gave out from time to time about what to do in the event of nuclear attack made it even more evident that there was nothing to be done. Captain Mainwaring v Hitler would have been an even battle by comparison. They recommended putting brown paper over the windows and getting under the table. We were told there would be a four-minute warning in the event of attack. Four minutes didn’t seem very long. In 1960, Peter Cook, impersonating the prime minister, Harold Macmillan, said to critics of civil defence: “I would remind them there are some people in this great country of ours who can run a mile in four minutes.”
The arrival of Bond and the Beatles seems now to have coincided with many other things that signalled the start of a different Britain. In 1962 That Was The Week That Was came on television, satirising our leaders for the amusement of the citizenry – not the sort of thing previously certified by the BBC. By then John Stephen had four boutiques on Carnaby Street, signalling the start of young men’s escape from the hegemony of Burton the tailor. The Rolling Stones, the Beatles’ naughtier cousins, played their first gig at the Marquee club in Soho.
More significantly, the Lord Privy Seal, Edward Heath, spent the year trying to negotiate Britain’s tortuous way into the Common Market (“We celebrate the greatest event of modern times,” said General de Gaulle, “the friendship between the French and German peoples”. That’ll be a non then). And far more life-changing than any of these, the previous December, the minister of health, Enoch Powell, announced that the oral contraceptive pill could be prescribed on the NHS at the subsidised price of two shillings a month.”
“The National Broadcasting Company (NBC) is an American commercial broadcast television and radio network. It is headquartered in the GE Building in New York City’s Rockefeller Center, with additional major offices near Los Angeles and in Chicago. NBC is sometimes referred to as the “Peacock Network”, due to its stylized peacock logo, which was originally created for its color broadcasts.
Formed in 1926 by the Radio Corporation of America (RCA), NBC is the oldest major broadcast network in the United States. In 1986, control of NBC passed to General Electric (GE), with GE’s $6.4 billion purchase of RCA, which would eventually be sold to Thomson SA, who currently licenses it to various consumer electronics manufacturers, such as Audiovox, as a brand name for their products. GE had previously owned RCA and NBC until 1930, when it had been forced to sell the company as a result of antitrust charges.”
“Telstar 1 relayed its first, and non-public, television pictures—a flag outside Andover Earth Station—to Pleumeur-Bodou on July 11, 1962. Almost two weeks later, on July 23, at 3:00 p.m. EDT, it relayed the first publicly available live transatlantic television signal. The broadcast was made possible in Europe by Eurovision and in North America by NBC, CBS, ABC, and the CBC. The first public broadcast featured CBS’s Walter Cronkite and NBC’s Chet Huntley in New York, and the BBC’s Richard Dimbleby in Brussels. The first pictures were the Statue of Liberty in New York and the Eiffel Tower in Paris. The first broadcast was to have been remarks by President John F. Kennedy, but the signal was acquired before the president was ready, so the lead-in time was filled with a short segment of a televised game between the Philadelphia Philliesand the Chicago Cubs at Wrigley Field. The batter, Tony Taylor, was seen hitting a ball pitched by Cal Koonce to the right fielder George Altman. From there, the video switched first to Washington, DC; then to Cape Canaveral, Florida; to the Seattle World’s Fair; then to Quebec and finally to Stratford, Ontario. The Washington segment included remarks by President Kennedy, talking about the price of the American dollar, which was causing concern in Europe.
During that evening, Telstar 1 also relayed the first telephone call to be transmitted through space, and it successfully transmitted faxes, data, and both live and taped television, including the first live transmission of television across an ocean from Andover, Maine, US to Goonhilly Downs, England and Pleumeur-Bodou, France. [clarification needed] (An experimental passive satellite, Echo 1, had been used to reflect and redirect communications signals two years earlier, in 1960.) In August 1962, Telstar 1 became the first satellite used to synchronize time between two continents, bringing the United Kingdom and the United States to within 1 microsecond of each other (previous efforts were only accurate to 2,000 microseconds).
Telstar 1, which had ushered in a new age of the commercial use of technology, became a victim of technology during the Cold War. The day before Telstar 1 was launched, the United States had tested a high-altitude nuclear bomb (called Starfish Prime) which energized the Earth’s Van Allen Belt where Telstar 1 went into orbit. This vast increase in radiation, combined with subsequent high-altitude blasts, including a Soviet test in October, overwhelmed Telstar’s fragile transistors;  it went out of service in November 1962, after handling over 400 telephone, telegraph, facsimile and television transmissions. It was restarted by a workaround in early January 1963. The additional radiation associated with its return to full sunlight[clarification needed] once again caused a transistor failure, this time irreparably [a lie], and Telstar 1 went out of service on February 21, 1963.
Experiments continued, and by 1964, two Telstars, two Relay units (from RCA [in U.K. became Serco which now operates NPL cesium clock for spot-fixed contract hits]), and two Syncom units (from the Hughes Aircraft Company) had operated successfully in space. Syncom 2 was the first geosynchronous satellite and its successor, Syncom 3, broadcast pictures from the 1964 Summer Olympics. The first commercial geosynchronous satellite was Intelsat I (“Early Bird”) launched in 1965.”
“July, 1964 PRACTICAL TELEVISION
A MONTHLY COMMENTARY
Underneath the Dipole
WHEN one considers the enormous television communication distances covered by Telstar and the other satellites circling around the earth, the differences in distance between London, Paris, U.S.A. and Japan seem relatively small. None the less, the first of the relays from Japan to England, via the French receiving station and, of course, Telstar, was an exciting event.
Variable in quality, particularly when views from a helicopter were used, the interview with the President of Japan and others came over quite well and followed the usual opening pattern of references to “hands across the sea “, etc. This reminds one of similar speeches made in U.S.A. when the first TV pictures came here via Telstar. One of the interesting consequences of the special facilities required by the Post Office to get the signals from the English receiving station at Goonhilly Down, Cornwall, to London has been the reverse combination of microwave links between Goonhilly and Bristol which have been contributed partly by the five repeater links and aerial towers used in the south-westerly direction to Westward Television, whose studio is at Plymouth. By injecting a signal from Plymouth to the repeater station just north of that city West Country newsreel items can be sent up to Independent Television News at short notice, and it is possible in the same way to supply to the network special local items or programmes of general interest.
Independent Television News has installed three RCA television tape recording equipments which can be used for pre- recording news items from any part of the ITA network, to which can be added greetings from U.S.A., Japan and almost every television-minded country in the world — if the Post Office provide the appropriate links via coaxial lines, microwave transmitters and repeater stations and, of course, satellites circling around the earth, including Telstars and Syncoms. Whether viewers will be comfortably in bed or at work in the morning is a moot point when considering the precise time when special events are taking place at the Olympic Games in Tokyo. The resultant picture could be taped for later transmissions, of course, but there may be occasions when filmed recordings can be sent all or part of the way to suit the transmission times in Britain.”
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