#2243: Marine Links Serco’s Black Hand In The Middle To Privy Seal Oval Office And Airbus Nose Up Stalls

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net): United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Serco’s man-in-the-middle attacks with Black Hand captains or journeymen to a digital privy seal allegedly used by erstwhile Oval Office identities to authorize the imputation of ad hoc waypoints into the uninterruptible autopilots which appear to have put the Airbus aircraft of AF Flight 447 and QZ Flight 8501 into their fatal nose-up stalls.

Black Hand* – Livery company captains or journeymen with “Privy Seal Licenses to Kill, Extort and Bribe” for City of London’s Honourable Artillery Company 1527, Master Mariners and Air Pilots 1929 and the Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company of Massachusetts 1638 – alumni include U.S. Presidents James Monroe, James Garfield, Calvin Coolidge John F. Kennedy.

McConnell claims that in 1962, the late pedophile Lord Privy Seal and commander of the Honourable Artillery Company, Lt. Col. Edward Heath, outsourced the U.K.’s four-minute warning system, the NPL cesium clock and Telstar communications to Serco’s Black Hand journeymen to synchronize contract-killing operations in the United Kingdom and the United States to within 1 μs of each other (previous efforts were only accurate to 2,000 μs).

McConnell claims that Lt. Col. Heath (died 2005) groomed the present Lord Privy Seal Baroness Stowell in the technology of Black Hand MitM attacks at the UK Ministry of Defence (1986-1988), at the British Embassy in the United States (1988-1991) and at U.K. Prime Minister John Major’s Press Office (1993-1997) and then placed her as Head of Communications [Truth and Propaganda] for the BBC Chairmen: Gavyn Davies, Michael Grade and Michael Lyons.

McConnell notes that Serco’s – the world’s largest air traffic controller – Black Hand commanders replaced the Defense Red Switch Network phone in the Oval Office with Alcatel-Lucent and Airbus Cassidian 4G wireless systems before the alleged MitM attack on AF447.

McConnell invites rebuttal of his allegation that an Oval Office identity used digital privy seals to authorize Serco’s Black Hand man-in-the-middle attacks on the Airbus aircraft of AF447 and QZ8501 and trigger nose-up stalls to kill everyone – including targeted victims – on board.

Prequel 1: #2241: Marine Links Privy-Seal Baroness’s Killer Key To Serco’s Black-Hand Hebdo Hits

Prequel 2: #2140 Marine Links Con Air Sister Override to Serco’s Red Switch Boeing Hijacks, Cake Boy’s Oval Office Phones

The privy seal attached to the face of a document of Richard II, of 1378. It bears a heraldic design.

Serco Black Hand journeymen removed the Defense Red Switch Network phone from the Oval Office before the MitM attack on AF447.

Serco Black Hand journeymen replaced the Red Switch with Alcatel-Lucent and Airbus Cassidian 4G communications so Oval Office virtual identities could authorize MitM attacks

BBC – The Crash of Air France Flight AF 447- 
Part 1 of 4
BBC News-AirAsia flight QZ8501 
‘climbed too fast’ 

Cassidian TRS-4D Naval Radar – 
German Navy F125 class Frigates 
Cassidian at PMRExpo 2013 
Serco… Would you like to know more? 

“Air France Flight 447 was a scheduled airline flight from Rio de Janeiro to Paris that crashed into the Atlantic Ocean on 1 June 2009, killing all 216 passengers and 12 aircrew. This BBC documentary was produced almost a year BEFORE the black boxes were recovered, and it ACCURATELY predicted the primary cause of the air crash as pilot error.

On 27 May 2011, the BEA released an update on its investigation, describing the history of the flight as recorded by the flight data recorder. At 3 hour 55 minutes absolute time, the captain gave his seat to the 2nd co-pilot and went out of the cockpit to rest. At 4 hours 6 minutes absolute time, the pilot warned the cabin crew that they were about to enter an area of turbulence. 4 minutes later, the pilots turned the plane slightly to the left and decreased its speed to 0.8 Mach due to increased turbulence.

At 4 hours 10 minutes and 5 seconds absolute time, the autopilot and the auto-thrust systems disengaged. The pilot made a left nose-up input, as the plane began rolling to the right. The plane’s stall warning sounded twice. 10 seconds later, the plane’s recorded airspeed dropped sharply from 275 knots to 60 knots. The plane’s angle of attack increased, and the plane started to climb. The left-side instruments then recorded a sharp rise in airspeed to 215 knots. This change was not displayed by the Integrated Standby Instrument System until a minute later (the right-side instruments were not recorded). The pilot continued making nose-up inputs, and at around 4 hours 11 minutes into the flight, the plane had climbed to its maximum altitude of around 38,000 feet. There, its angle of attack was 16 degrees. At 4 hours 11 minutes 40 seconds, the captain re-entered the cockpit. The angle of attack had then reached 40 degrees, and the plane had descended to 35,000 feet. The stall warnings stopped, as all airspeed indications were now considered invalid due to the high angle of attack. Roughly 20 seconds later, the pilot decreased the plane’s pitch slightly, air speed indications became valid and the stall warning sounded again. From there until the end of the flight, the angle of attack never dropped below 35 degrees.

The recordings stopped at 4 hours 14 minutes and 28 seconds absolute time. At that point, the plane’s ground speed was 107 knots, and it was descending at 10,912 feet per minute. During its descent the plane had turned more than 180 degrees to the right to a compass heading of 170 degrees. The plane was stalled during its entire 3 minute 30 second descent from 38,000 feet.

It has been suggested recently that the AirAsia Flight QZ8501 met its lethal fate in almost the same manner as AF447.”
“BBC 20 January 2015 Last updated at 13:32 ET
AirAsia flight QZ8501 ‘climbed too fast’
The AirAsia flight that crashed in the Java Sea, killing 162 people, climbed too fast before stalling, Indonesia’s transport minister has said.

Ignasius Jonan told a parliamentary hearing in Jakarta that flight QZ8501 had ascended at a speed of 6,000ft (1,828m) per minute.

He said it was not normal for a passenger jet to climb so fast.

There were no survivors when the plane crashed on 28 December en route from Surabaya to Singapore.

The Airbus A320-200 is thought to have encountered difficulties from an approaching storm.

Only 53 bodies have been retrieved so far from the crash area, where debris was scattered across the sea.

‘Faster than a fighter’
Mr Jonan told the hearing that radar data from the moments before the plane was lost revealed its speed of ascent.

“It is not normal to climb like that. It’s very rare for commercial planes, which normally climb just 1,000 to 2,000 feet per minute,” he said.
“It can only be done by a fighter jet.”

When planes stall, their engines do not cut out but the wings no longer generate lift because there is not enough air passing over them, BBC transport correspondent Richard Westcott says.

This normally happens when the nose is pointing upwards for too long during a climb.

Mr Jonan’s comments come after the plane’s cockpit voice recorder and flight data recorder were found last week.

The fuselage of the plane, believed to hold most of the remaining bodies, has also been located and search teams are now working out how to retrieve it.”

“The Digital Reservation 
But consider that only last year, 39% of the world’s population used the Internet. This digital divide cuts across even the most developed nations like United States. The Native American population is one example: more than 90 percent of tribal populations lack high-speed Internet access, and usage rates are as low as 5 percent in some areas, according to the Federal Communications Commission. Add to that the high school dropout rate for Native Americans is among the highest in the country.

Broadband access can be a ticket to keeping teens in school and cultivating their success. Recognizing the vital role technology plays in a 21st Century education, Alcatel-Lucent is teaming up with Verizon in delivering a special program for Native American youth living in 10 school-related dormitories on reservations across the West and Midwest. The program was announced by President Obama in his June 13 visit to the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe Reservation in Cannon Ball, North Dakota, and will connect more than 1,000 Native American middle and high school students to the Internet.

Verizon will deploy network infrastructure including Alcatel-Lucent LTE small cells (think of them as mini radio cell towers) for added capacity, coverage and optimal performance. In addition, each student will receive a wireless tablet from Microsoft and hands-on training in how to use the devices effectively for learning. Verizon also engaged Cross Wireless, a participant in Verizon Wireless’ LTE in Rural America program, to deliver on this critical program.”

“Alcatel-Lucent and Cassidian demonstrate interoperable 4G broadband wireless communications
Alcatel-Lucent together with Cassidian (formerly EADS Defence & Security) and PlantCML®, the North American subsidiary of Cassidian, for the first time demonstrated interoperability between a live broadband LTE wireless network and digital land mobile radio (LMR) commonly used by local police, fire departments and other emergency responders.

The joint mission-critical communications solution was demonstrated at the 2010 Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials (APCO) Conference in Houston and highlighted a variety of voice, video and data applications. The demonstrations showed previews of new wireless public safety applications including the latest in command and control, interoperable field communications, operations management, mobile video, identity verification and more.

Access to high-speed, broadband wireless networks enhances communications and situational awareness within and between public safety agencies while helping to streamline operations and reduce the costs associated with maintaining multiple non-interoperable networks. By using LTE, the most robust wireless technology available, the Alcatel-Lucent and Cassidian solution delivers far more types of information including mobile video faster.

“Ultimately, it is expected that our joint solutions will deliver voice and data capabilities that are today associated with fixed public safety centers to any location, at any time,” said Darrin J. Reilly, chief operating officer, PlantCML. “This will bring state and local agencies more operational capabilities, much needed interoperability, and most importantly choice and control in the solutions deployed.”

In the short term, LTE-based solutions will provide high-speed remote access to databases, report management systems, e-mail and internal/external Internet-based resources and will eventually support rich graphics and streaming mobile video. That could give rescue teams instant access to blueprints to help them more quickly locate survivors in an earthquake. It would enable police officers to use digital imaging to catalog crime scene photos or file reports remotely, allowing them to spend more time in the field.

“Real-time access to mission-related information—anytime, anywhere— improves coordination and response time and ultimately saves lives,” said Ken Wirth, President, 4G/LTE Wireless Networks, Alcatel- Lucent. “This solution marks an important milestone in the collaboration we announced with Cassidian which brings together a force in the global public safety market with a leader in 4G LTE as well as in other critical communications technologies.”

Alcatel-Lucent is at the forefront of commercial deployments of LTE. At the 2010 APCO conference, Alcatel- Lucent’s “Rover” Incident Command Center was on display. Live LTE demos took place, including: emergency call handling of 9-1-1 calls with LTE-enabled video and automatic number identification; mobile radio dispatch with LTE communicating with PlantCML’s CORP25 VoIP product on the computer; and two fixed cameras within the booth that streamed mobile video with low latency. According to Danny Locklear, VP Marketing at Alcatel-Lucent, this technology “enables the masses to have good quality video in a mobile environment.” Real time means three times less latency. Some of the key expectations of LTE include: faster way of passing data; allow more users in a cost-effective manner; interoperability. The openness of the interfaces and the economies of scale are very critical. A shared network means relationships with service providers beyond what private networks offer. Although there is an increased public awareness about LTE, “we need more education on 4G; we need more people on it,” Locklear stated. Developed by Cassidian in Europe and also shown at APCO was the Enhanced Situational Awareness Concept Demonstration. Basically a cityscape over a glass table, it allows for 3D navigation from a command and control perspective, driven by touchscreen capabilities. Users can touch or use a joystick to manually move views, and they can link directly from the table to radios to P25 network to call specific units during a crisis situation. An alarm will sound and a red box pops up on the table’s screen if a 9-1-1 call comes in. Users can send video from the table to a mobile unit so officers in the field have the best situational awareness possible. An intuitive platform for defense and security at both the national and local levels, the Enhanced Situational Concept Demo will be deployed in the States in late 2011.

G8/G20 Summits & Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP)

Cassidian, through subsidiary PlantCML®, announced that its CORP25 digital, trunked land mobile radio system served a mission critical role in security during the recent G8 and G20 Summits in Huntsville and Toronto, Ontario, Canada, handling in excess of 264,000 radio transmissions. The Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP worked in concert with the Ontario Provincial Police, the Canadian Forces, Toronto Police Service and other law enforcement and security agencies to ensure the public safety of the thousands of summit attendees, reporters, visitors and residents.

One of the most rapidly deployed (in less than seven months) large scale mission critical systems of its kind, this state-of-the-art, open-standard IP-based CORP25 digital radio communications network not only serviced the RCMP’s critical communications needs during the G8 and G20 Summits, it will also be expanded to provide ongoing safety and security for the province of Ontario, Canada. The APCO Project 25 (P25) digital public safety radio communication network, along with command and control centers, will now serve the entire province of Ontario as a component of the new Central Region Operation Communication System.

The G8 and G20 summits are held annually for world leaders to discuss topics of global concern ranging from terrorism to the economy. Canadian public safety officials have stated the summits represented the largest deployment of security personnel for a major event in Canadian history. It is estimated that this deployment surpasses that of the 2010 Vancouver Olympics with more sites and more users’ devices covering a larger geographical area, all implemented in less than 25 percent of the time.

“The Cassidian CORP25 system worked reliably, surpassing high levels of standard Quality of Service metrics. With more than 2,500 terminals used during the event, security operations processed more than 58,000 radio transmissions per day, all handled seamlessly during the events,” said Chuck Sackley, VP and GM for Land Mobile Radio Solutions.

“More and more, we see organizers of large events—political gatherings, sporting competitions, concerts or multi-jurisdictional security events—opting for open standardsbased, interoperable digital radio networks to help them coordinate the efforts of their security personnel,” said Pierre Delestrade, president and CEO, Cassidian Canada. “Cassidian is proud to provide the security backbone necessary to assure the smooth running of such high-profile events as well as longterm communications for the future of the region.”

To provide the most current equipment available, Cassidian worked with Motorola, Zetron and EXACOM. EXACOM supplied its Hindsight-G2™ Multi-Media P25 Logging Recorder System. This recording system incorporates the latest in public safety recording initiatives with integrations to address both Next-Generation 9-1-1 (NG9-1- 1) technology and P25 IP radio systems. Zetron provided its Advanced Communication (Acom) dispatch console system. Acom is a fully digital switching and multiplexing system that represents the state-of-the-art in dispatch console technology for mission-critical applications. The Acom system for this project included functionality that was optimized specifically for this application. As previously announced in May, Motorola XTS 2500 digital portable radios were also part of the total solution.

Its deployment for the G8 and G20 summits was another example of how the open, standards-compliant nature of CORP25 enables public safety agencies, such as the RCMP “O” Division, to select components from multiple vendors to create a “best in class” network that is tailored to address the specific needs of the agency at the lowest cost of ownership as well as extending the life of the network.
Photo courtesy of Cassidian and PlantCML.”

“The Lord Privy Seal (or, more formally, the Lord Keeper of the Privy Seal) is the fifth of the Great Officers of State in the United Kingdom, ranking beneath the Lord President of the Council and above the Lord Great Chamberlain. The office is one of the traditional sinecure offices of state. Originally, its holder was responsible for the monarch’s personal (privy) seal (as opposed to the Great Seal of the Realm, which is in the care of the Lord Chancellor). Today, the holder of the office is invariably given a seat in the Cabinet of the United Kingdom.
Though one of the oldest offices in government anywhere, it has no particular function today because the use of a privy seal has been obsolete for centuries; thus the office has generally been used as a kind of Minister without Portfolio. Since the premiership ofClement Attlee, the position of Lord Privy Seal has frequently been combined with that of Leader of the House of Lords or Leader of the House of Commons. The office of Lord Privy Seal, unlike those of Leader of the Lords or Commons, is eligible for a ministerial salary under the Ministerial and other Salaries Act 1975.[1]

During the reign of Edward I, prior to 1307, the Privy Seal was kept by the Keeper of the Wardrobe.[2] The Lord Privy Seal was the president of the Court of Requests during its existence.

…. The wardrobe, along with the chamberlain, made up the personal part of medieval English government known as the king’s household. Originally the room where the king’s clothes, armour and treasure was stored the term was expanded to describe its contents and then the department of clerks who ran it. The wardrobe treasure of gold and jewels, funded by but not under the control of the treasury (and therefore Parliament) enabled the king to make secret and rapid payments to fund his diplomatic and military operations.”

“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.….. Serco runs the [Skynet Military-Satellite Communications Network under a Private (Privy Seal) Finance Initiative with Airbus] Docklands Light Railway, five UK prisons, airport radar and forest bulldozers in Florida.”

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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