#2388: Marine Brief – Pinkerton’s Cross Dressed Killers – Serco’s 8(a) Visas – Obama Spy in Bag of Beard

From United States Marine Field McConnell 
Plum City Online – (AbelDanger.net) 
June 27, 2015

1. In 1856, Allan Pinkerton hired Kate Warne to train his female or cross-dressing agents in the art of murder for hire where their role model, Eugene-Francois Vidocq (1775-1857) former head of the, would use disguised criminals to stage hits attributed to victims of blackmail or extortion.

2. In 1994, Pinkerton and Hillary Clinton allegedly outsourced U.S. National Visa Center operations to Serco which was thereby able to place cross-dressing pedophile killers in the 8(a) companies allegedly responsible for the alleged snuff-film killing of JonBenét Ramsey in Boulder, Colorado, on Christmas Day 1996.

3. In 2010, Pinkerton agents discovered the late Gareth Williams – a GCHQ secondment to MI5 – was spying on Serco 8(a) visa communication (Tor) networks and allegedly ordered Barack Obama’s beard Michelle to have the spy snuffed in a North Face sports bag and smeared as a cross-dresser by the Metropolitan Police at Scotland Yard.

Readers are invited to browse Abel Danger‘s website where United States Marine Field McConnell has proof by contradiction – no rebuttal or action for libel – of a centuries-old conspiracy between Pinkerton and Scotland Yard to use women or cross-dressing agents with forged visas or passports to entrap and extort control over future leaders in sovereign states.

Pinkerton Global GPS tracking

Allan Pinkerton with Abraham Lincoln

Prequel 1: #2387: Marine Brief – Pinkerton Clinton Crisis Actors – Serco’s 8(a) Spot-Fixed Killers – FBI Onion Router Breach

“Gareth Williams (26 September 1978 – c. 16 August 2010) was a Welsh mathematician and employee of GCHQ seconded to the Secret Intelligence Service (SIS or MI6) who was found dead in suspicious circumstances at a Security Service safe house flat in Pimlico, London, on 23 August 2010.[1] The inquest found that his death was “unnatural and likely to have been criminally mediated.” A subsequent Metropolitan Police re-investigation[2]concluded that Williams’s death was “probably an accident.”[3]”

“Gareth Williams MI6 death: Inquiry is active, say Met
23 August 11 12:30
Metropolitan Police say they are still investigating the death of MI6 officer Gareth Williams, a year after his body was found locked in a bag in his bath.

Mr Williams, 31, originally from Holyhead, Anglesey, was discovered at his central London flat a year ago.

Mystery still surrounds the death, and detectives have said that the key lay in his private life.

A police spokesman said the inquiry into the code-breaker’s death was “still an active investigation”.

The Westminster coroner’s office said: “No date has yet been arranged for the inquest into his death.”

A spokesman added: “The coroner is still awaiting the completion of the necessary paperwork”.

Gifted mathematician
Mr Williams, a gifted mathematician who was a pupil at Bodedern secondary school, graduated with a first class degree in maths at just 17.

His parents, Ian and Ellen, live in Valley, Anglesey, while his father works at Wylfa nuclear power station. His grandmother and grandfather lived in Holyhead.

Mr Williams began work at the Government Communications Headquarters in Cheltenham before being seconded to MI6.

His disappearance last August was reported by colleagues who said they had not seen him for some time.

When officers broke into his flat they found Mr Williams’ body in a sports bag, as well as his mobile phone and several SIM cards.

The authorities played down any speculation that his death was linked to his line of work at MI6.

A post-mortem examination was unable to provide a cause of death and further tests are to take place.

A couple sought in connection with the death of an MI6 officer may never be traced, police have conceded.

Gareth Williams, 31, from Holyhead on Anglesey, north Wales, was found dead in a padlocked holdall in his central London flat in August.

The death remains suspicious and unexplained with no cause found.

Police have released e-fit images of a couple of Mediterranean appearance seen at his flats before he died, but the coroner has been told they would be unlikely to be traced.

Twelve months on Mr Williams’ death remains suspicious and unexplained with no cause found.

After his body was found police revealed Mr Williams had £15,000 of designer women’s clothes in his flat. Press speculation centred on him dying during what some newspapers called a “bizarre sex game gone wrong”.

But last April Mr Williams’ close friend Sian Lloyd-Jones urged police to broaden their inquiry, denying speculation he was gay or a cross-dresser.”

“Is Barack Obama Gay? 
While the always-eloquent Michelle Antoinette Obama might deny it publicly, there’s clear evidence that Barack Obama is indeed homosexual…and is specifically what’s known in the black street slang as “being on the Down Low” or “being a cake boy”. The Obamas’ marriage is an elaborate sham concocted for their mutual benefit, where Michelle serves as Barack’s beard and in return she gets to enjoy a life of fabulous wealth and power she could only dream of growing up in Chicago and depending on Jesse Jackson for jobs and other favors.

Why don’t more people talk about this reality openly?

Well, since at least the 1964 election the agenda-driven media in this country has aggressively promoted the Left’s favored candidates while strategically targeting conservatives for destruction. A copy of the Alinsky Rules for Radicals sits in every newsroom in the country, where “journalists” employ Alinsky Methods to polarize, ostracize, ridicule, and impugn Republicans at every available opportunity. In the zeal to destroy conservative politicians, the agenda-drive media quite often reports rumors and innuendo as concrete fact. Leftist websites like Politico.com rush to be first! in reporting Republican scandals, never much worrying about being “right”.

But for Democrats? You don’t need to look very hard for irrefutable evidence that the media protects its favored Leftist politicians and zealously maintains whatever story most benefits Democrats. This entails forever protecting secrets like Barack Obama’s homosexuality (and drug use) and pretending that the Obamas are the most perfect heterosexual black couple since Cliff and Clair Huxtable from the tee-vee.

Read more http://hillbuzz.org/is-barack-obama-gay

“The Sûreté was founded in 1812 by Eugène François Vidocq, who headed it until 1827. It was the inspiration for Scotland Yard, the FBI, and other departments of criminal investigation throughout the world. Vidocq was convinced that crime could not be controlled by then-current police methods, so he organized a special branch of the criminal division modeled on Napoleon‘s political police. The force was to work undercover and its early members consisted largely of reformed criminals. By 1820 – eight years after its formation – it had blossomed into a 30-man team of experts that had reduced the crime rate in Paris by 40%.”

“Wanted: French sleuth, with attitude
By Mary Blume
Published: Friday, September 10, 2004
PARIS — It isn’t for want of trying, but for all their enthusiasm for crime novels the French have never succeeded in the private eye genre, as a small exhibition at the Bibliothèque des littératures policières suggests.

There are plenty of private detective agencies in Paris, more than 80, compared with about 50 in 1914, but a singular lack of colorful characters. Perhaps the simplest explanation is the right one — the police are so powerful and inquisitive here that a private eye automatically is a minor player.

Another reason may be that France can boast in Eugene-Francois Vidocq (1775-1857) a detective who was larger in life than any fictional character could ever be. An ex-con, forger, thief, smuggler, bigamist and possible cross-dresser, Vidocq used his excellent criminal connections to become a police informer, and in a stunning example of poacher-turned-gamekeeper, rose to the exalted police rank of head of the Sûreté. By 1825 Vidocq’s men (and women) were making 1,500 arrests a year and their boss had a very smart carriage and diamond studs.

After being forced to resign from the Sûreté, Vidocq opened the world’s first modern detective agency, which specialized in debt-collecting and, synergistically, in money-lending, did a few abductions for hire, sold false decorations and inspired Allan Pinkerton in America, who called himself the Vidocq of the West.

At its height the agency employed 40 agents with such nicknames as Cyclops, Man About Town and the Satyr. They kept strict hours and were not allowed to spit on the floor. Vidocq was receiving up to 40 clients a day in his tasteful office decorated with paintings of Damiens being quartered and John the Baptist losing his head and with such homely mottoes as, “In the underworld two and two do not make four. Two and two make twenty-two.”

Vidocq has been amply written about, most recently this summer by James Morton, an English solicitor, in “The First Detective.” His own mendacious memoirs in four volumes sold so well that his English publisher added a couple of volumes to satisfy demand. Vidocq didn’t mind ghost writers but was hurt by those who failed to emphasize his sensitivity and remorse.

Born in the reign of Louis XVI, he was an expert trimmer who survived the mighty political upheavals of his time without a scar. He was also, Morton suggests, something of a sociopath who as a boy in Arras tortured children and domestic pets, robbed his baker father’s till and stole his mother’s savings, which she never held against him. He clearly had presence, charm and good looks, and thrived, as Michel Foucault observed, “in the disturbing moment when criminality became one of the mechanisms of power.” Vidocq, says Foucault, “marks the moment when delinquency, detached from other illegalities, was invested by power and turned inside out.”

In London in 1845 Vidocq was invited to address the House of Lords on prison discipline and on the same trip held an exhibition of his collections of paintings (“very old works by very young masters,” said one journalist), waxed fruits, murderers’ mementos, instruments of torture and examples of the manacles and weighted boots he had been forced to wear in jail.”

“Kate Warne & Women’s Security Careers Today
Kate Warne is an
iconic historical figure in the detective and investigative field. Back in
1856, she walked into the Chicago office of the Pinkerton Detective Agency
seeking a job opportunity. It was immediately thought that she was interested
in a secretarial or office position. Instead, she was extremely proactive in
making her case for the agency to hire their first woman detective. She was
convincing enough to make that idea sound not as crazy as the initial shared
opinion by the men in charge.

Kate’s hiring opened the door for women in the investigative and security field, but although landing the job was impressive, it was only the very first step. She indelibly left her mark on the industry by being able to successfully put her vision into motion and achieve everything she enthusiastically expressed during that Chicago job interview.

This roundtable
article features three prominent women security experts with international
Ginger Happe |
Director of Operations | Washington DC | USA
Ellen Lemire |
Director of Operations | Boston, MA | USA
Tatiana Scatena do
Valle | Managing Director | Latin America (based in Brazil)

Together, they will
explore the scope of the role of women today with respect to Kate Warne, who
single-handedly changed the landscape hundreds of years ago.

Kate was a very
positive influence and inspiration to many women in the investigative, security
and law enforcement fields. How has she been an inspiration to you as a female
agent in the industry?

Ellen Lemire: Kate
Warne – fantastic! She knew exactly what she was capable of and was willing to
push it even further. Kate was willing to disguise as anything – even a man.
She was a real investigator, and it is truly amazing to now work for a company
that started out this way and really opened doors.
This discussion raises
the question of where women security professionals are coming from today, and
what background and education is prevalent. With men, Brian Tuskan talked about
the fact that many transition from law enforcement into fields like the corporate investigations discipline. Do you find that to be
similar for women?

Tatiana Scatena do
Valle: Some women who currently work out in the field are not from a law
enforcement background. We don’t see much from police forces transitioning to a
new position, or law enforcement retirees. Here in the South American region,
most came from other areas of experience and expertise.

Ellen Lemire: There
are a good number of female college students with their eye on an investigative
or security career, and some come from a medical background which can be a plus
out in the field. Resumes are very diverse, many from the military, National
Guard, and a good number in the area where I started – as a lawyer and former

Ginger Happe: Military
is a great background to come from, particularly because women have already
experienced how to deal with a male-dominated culture there, and have gained
invaluable skills. A woman who is well rounded, and who understands the
psychology and business of relations will often flourish, and find her own
success. It is definitely an advantage.
What can you all share
related to “respect” for women in the securities field. Does it come
immediately, or is it something that accrues over time?

Ginger Happe: You
have to earn it! Everyone sees you work, and evaluates how you work, and you
gain respect once they realize that you can handle it. It also helps to know
how to build good working relationships.

Ellen Lemire: Dealing
with various personalities – you always need to be tactful. Women can’t take
any flack – and have to be proactive. Women are each other’s biggest supporter,
and know the benefits of working together with everyone. We have to maintain a
no-nonsense professional approach at all times.
What do you feel are
the challenges unique to women working in the securities industry?

Ellen Lemire: There
might be a perception that there are jobs that only men can do – so women need
to educate clients on what a quality product can be. Realization is coming that
this is true – push back is no longer effective – and any prejudice will not
keep up with the world as it is now.

Tatiana Scatena do
Valle: There are certainly challenges, including fitting in socially as
well. Women are the minority in the security industry, but are steadily
becoming an accepted high value addition.

It is well
acknowledged that Kate Warne was able to do many things better than men decades
ago. She could infiltrate into certain circles that a man would not be
able to, and thus gain intelligence that could be the difference maker in an
investigation. With this in mind, could you elaborate on what you feel women
can do better than men today?

Ginger Happe: Dealing
with very sensitive information is one area. Women can do that very well.
Another is that women are generally better at multi-tasking. I have a good
example I experienced where a woman on the team really made a difference. There
was a mass employment termination at a client’s site, and a particular employee
became quite hostile during the process. Instead of a rough escort out of the
building, a women team member just put her arm around the woman, talked to her
with compassion and empathy, and was then able to peacefully achieve her exit
from the premises. Women can be – when necessary – more comforting and gentler.
I feel that a two person team – one man and one woman – can often be a plus.

Women in the security
industry today are out in the field and in controlling strategic positions.
Many work in armed executive protection, and are experts in active shooter
situations. Just like Kate Warne from yesteryear, they are finding that careers
as security professionals are both challenging and rewarding. They are also
finding that there are open opportunities to succeed in any area, bringing
expertise and innovation from their education, experience and previous private
sector work into their work and assignments at top security agencies.

Related Posts:


Ginger Happe, Director
of Operations for Pinkerton, is a retired Law Enforcement Officer with over 14
years’ experience with Pinkerton. Certified by the NJ State Police for Incident
Command, she has led successful emergency response details, large high risk
events worldwide and strike contingency planning for a multitude of clients.
Requested by several clients to lead their Executive Protection Teams, Ginger
has supported their VIPs both nationally and internationally.


Tatiana Scatena do
Valle, Managing Director, Brazil oversees Pinkerton’s South America operations.
Ms. Scatena do Valle has 8 years of experience working for a global company
engaged in the business of Risk Management, Investigations and Security Consulting.
She has conducted many investigation cases within Latin America for Fortune
1000 companies including Fraud investigations; Surveillance; Undercover
operations; Due diligence; and, Employee misconduct among others. Ms. Scatena
do Valle also has extensive experience with coordinating protection and
consulting services including security assessments, expat assistance, executive
protection and high risk terminations. Ms. Scatena do Valle is fluent in
English, Portuguese and conversational Spanish.


Ellen Lemire joined
Pinkerton in March 2015. Ellen is a former Assistant District Attorney in the
Suffolk County District Attorney’s Office in Boston, MA. While working as an ADA, she prosecuted thousands of cases, ranging
from financial crimes to domestic violence, and eventually specialized in cases
involving child abuse, human trafficking and internet crimes.
directed investigations into complex criminal networks and operations in Boston
while working with local, state, and federal law enforcement entities to
develop prosecutions that led to successful conclusions through plea or
trial. She has conducted trainings on child abuse, human trafficking, and
multidisciplinary team coordination. Ellen is a graduate of Providence College
and attended Oxford University.

“Serco Executive Maureen Baginski Receives FBI Intelligence Analysts
Association Award

RESTON, VIRGINIA – May 2, 2011 – Serco Inc., a provider of professional,
technology, and management services to the federal government, is proud to
announce that Maureen Baginski, Vice President of Serco’s Intelligence
Services, received the FBI Intelligence Analysts Association (IAA) Award. 
The first annual event and ceremony was held on April 12 in Washington, DC.

Ms. Baginski was recognized for her work from 2003 to 2005, when she served as
the FBI’s Executive Assistant Director for Intelligence.  In that
position, she was responsible for establishing and managing the FBI’s
first-ever intelligence program.  She adapted FBI intelligence
capabilities with information technologies to create an intelligence-sharing
operation that could identify threats before they became attacks.

During the awards ceremony, James Mackey, a former FBI supervisory intelligence
analyst, had these words to say about Ms. Baginski, “Ladies and gentlemen, this
person, Maureen Baginski immediately established credibility through hard work
the old fashioned way. She became one of the Director’s tugboats, and again,
through hard work…she established the FBI directorate for domestic intelligence
and brought about fundamental change in the FBI, not only for you, but for the
American people.”

Prior to her role with the FBI, Ms. Baginski served at the National Security
Agency (NSA) for 23 years, where she held a variety of positions, including
Signals Intelligence (SIGINT) Director, Senior Operations Officer in the
National Security Operations Center; Executive Assistant to the Director of
NSA/Central Security Service, Chief Officer of the Director; Assistant Deputy
Director of Technology and Systems; and lead analyst for the Soviet
Union.  As SIGINT Director, Ms. Baginski successfully established and
directed a unified program to exploit encrypted or denied information on global
networks.  Leading the NSA’s Signals Intelligence Directorate, the
Nation’s high technology cryptology organization, she managed a complex and
geographically dispersed distributed information production enterprise.

“We are truly proud of Maureen and this great honor she received.  She has
brought to Serco the same can-do attitude she exuded while working for the FBI
and she continues to lead her team here at Serco with pride and respect,” said
Ed Casey, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer at Serco.

Ms. Baginski is also the recipient of two Presidential Rank Awards, two
Director of Central Intelligence National Achievement Medals, the Director of
Military Intelligence’s Leadership Award, and NSA’s Exceptional Civilian
Service Award.  She holds BA and MA degrees in Slavic Languages and
Linguistics from the University of Albany.  In December 2005, she received
an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters from the University of Albany for her
service to the nation.

About Serco Inc.: Serco Inc. is a leading provider of professional, technology,
and management services focused on the federal government.  We advise,
design, integrate, and deliver solutions that transform how clients achieve
their missions.  Our customer-first approach, robust portfolio of
services, and global experience enable us to respond with solutions that
achieve outcomes with value.  Headquartered in Reston, Virginia, Serco
Inc. has approximately 11,000 employees, annual revenue of $1.5 billion, and is
ranked in the Top 30 of the largest Federal Prime Contractors by Washington
Technology.  Serco Inc. is a wholly-owned subsidiary of Serco Group plc, a
$6.6 billion international business that helps transform government and public
services around the world.  More information about Serco Inc. can be found
at www.serco-na.com.”

“Ikun is a part of the Mission Systems Group of companies managed by
Akima, LLC, whose portfolio of businesses currently provides services and
products to the federal government and commercial customers.

As a certified
ANC 8(a) Small Disadvantaged Business through January 2018, Ikun enables
government agencies to streamline procurements and recognize socioeconomic
goals. Our association with our parent company, Akima, extends our resources
and capabilities beyond those of typical 8(a) companies. Click links below to
review the FAR Clauses that govern ANC 8(a) contracting: ..   

27, 2013 Ikun was awarded a subcontract from Serco to perform immigrant visa
support services at the National Visa Center located in Portsmouth, NH
operated by Serco since 1994]
. Ikun’s staff performs various services to
ensure that the visa case files are documentarily complete prior to applicant
interviews with consular officers located at U.S. consulates around the world.”

“Hackers got FBI files as part of OPM breach
By Cory Bennett – 06/25/15
08:12 AM EDT
Suspected Chinese
hackers breached FBI agents’ personnel files as part of the broader attack on
the federal government that has laid bare millions of people’s
data, Newsweek 

Putting FBI agents’
data at risk could have national security implications; many investigate
domestic terrorist plots and foreign spies.

It’s still unclear
exactly whose information has been pilfered following a massive digital siege
on the Office of Personnel Management.

Initially, the OPM
said a hack had exposed 4.2 million current and former executive branch

A week later, the
personnel agency revealed a second breach of a security clearance database that
contained the background check files of millions of military and intelligence
community. The FBI is part of the intelligence community.

A widely reported
estimate that 18 million people were affected by the second intrusion 
was disputed by OPM Director Katherine Archuleta on
Thursday, who said that number could rise even higher.

It’s not clear whether
the reported FBI infiltration was part of the first or second breach. As an
intelligence community agency, it would make sense it was part of the larger
But an unnamed FBI
source told Newsweek the OPM notified him in May that his personnel
file had been compromised, which was before the agency had started sending
notices about the second breach.

The FBI has more than
35,000 employees.

The ramifications of
those employees’ info getting out could be “mind boggling,” the source told Newsweek, “because there are counterintelligence implications, national security
Jamie Bartlett
Give Me Liberty or
Give Me Death
It was in this heady
atmosphere that the radical libertarian Jim Bell first took the promise of
online anonymity to a terrifying conclusion. In late 1992, a group of radical
libertarians from California called the “cypherpunks” set up an email list to
propose and discuss how cyberspace could be used to guarantee personal liberty,
privacy, and anonymity. Bell, a contributor to the list, believed that if
citizens could use the internet to send secret encrypted messages and trade
using untraceable currencies, it would be possible to create a functioning
market for almost anything. In 1995, he set out his ideas in an essay called “Assassination Politics,” which he posted to the email list. It made even the
staunchly libertarian cypherpunks wince.

Bell proposed that an
organization be set up that would ask citizens to make anonymous digital cash
donations to the prize pool of a public figure. The organization would award
the prize to whoever correctly predicted that person’s death. This, argued
Bell, wasn’t illegal, it was just a type of gambling. But here’s the ruse: if
enough people were sufficiently angry with a particular individual—each
anonymously contributing just a few dollars—the prize pool would become so
large that someone would be incentivized to make a prediction and then fulfill
it themselves in order to take the pot.

This is where
encrypted messages and untraceable payment systems come in. A crowd-sourced—and
untraceable—murder would unfold as follows. First, the would-be assassin sends
his prediction in an encrypted message that can be opened only by a digital
code known to the person who sent it. He then makes the kill and sends the
organization that code, which would unlock his (correct) prediction. Once
verified by the organization, presumably by watching the news, the prize
money—in the form of a digital currency donated to the pot—would be publicly
posted online as an encrypted file. Again, that file can be unlocked only by a “key” generated by whoever made the prediction. Without anyone knowing the
identity of anyone else, the organization would be able to verify the
prediction and award the prize to the person who made it.
The best bit, thought
Bell, was that internet-enabled anonymity safeguarded all parties, except perhaps
the killer (and his or her victim). Even if the police discovered who’d been
contributing to the cash prizes of people on the list, the donors could
truthfully respond that they had never directly asked for anyone to be killed.
The organization that ran the market couldn’t help either, because they
wouldn’t know who had donated, who had made predictions or who had unlocked the
cash file.

But Bell’s idea was
about more than getting away with murder. He believed that this system would
exert a populist pressure on elected representatives to be good. The worse the
offender—the more he or she outraged his or her citizens—the more likely they
were to accumulate a large pool, and incentivize potential assassins. (Bell
believed Stalin, Hitler, and Mussolini would all have been killed had such a
market existed at the time.) Ideally, no one would need to be killed. Bell
hoped the very existence of this market would mean no one would dare throw
their hat into the ring at all.

“Perfect anonymity,
perfect secrecy, and perfect security,” he wrote, “. . . combined with the ease
and security with which these contributions could be collected, would make
being an abusive government employee an extremely risky proposition. Chances
are good that nobody above the level of county commissioner would even risk
staying in office.”

In 1995, when Bell
wrote “Assassination Politics,” this was all hypothetical. Although Bell
believed his market would ultimately lead to the collapse of every government
in the world, reality hadn’t caught up with his imagination. Nearly two decades
later, with the creation of digital currencies like Bitcoin, anonymous browsers
like Tor and trustworthy encryption systems, it had, and Bell’s vision was
realized. “Killing is in most cases wrong, yes,” Sanjuro wrote when he launched
the Assassination Market in the summer of 2013:
However, this is an
inevitable direction in the technological evolution . . . When someone uses the
law against you and/or infringes upon your rights to life, liberty, property, trade
or the pursuit of happiness, you may now, in a safe manner from the comfort of
your living room, lower their life-expectancy in return.

There are, today, at
least half a dozen names on the Assassination Market. Although it is
frightening, no one, as far as I can tell, has been assassinated. Its
significance lies not in its effectiveness, but in its existence. It is typical
of the sort of creativity and innovation that characterizes the dark net: a
place without limits, a place to push boundaries, a place to express ideas
without censorship, a place to sate our curiosities and desires, whatever they
may be. All dangerous, magnificent, and uniquely human qualities.”

“The 8(a) Business Development Program assists in the development of
small businesses owned and operated by individuals who are socially and
economically disadvantaged, such as women and minorities.
The following
ethnic groups are classified as eligible: Black Americans; Hispanic Americans;
Native Americans (American Indians, Eskimos, Aleuts, or Native Hawaiians);
Asian Pacific Americans (persons with origins from Burma, Thailand, Malaysia,
Indonesia, Singapore, Brunei, Japan, China (including Hong Kong), Taiwan, Laos,
Cambodia (Kampuchea), Vietnam, Korea, The Philippines, U.S. Trust Territory of
the Pacific Islands (Republic of Palau), Republic of the Marshall Islands,
Federated States of Micronesia, the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana
Islands, Guam, Samoa, Macao, Fiji, Tonga, Kiribati, Tuvalu, or Nauru);
Subcontinent Asian Americans (persons with origins from India, Pakistan,
Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Bhutan, the Maldives Islands or Nepal). In 2011, the
SBA, along with the 
FBI and the IRS, uncovered a massive scheme to defraud this program. Civilian
employees of the 
Army Corps of Engineers
, working
in concert with an employee of 
Native Corporation
Technology LLC allegedly submitted fraudulent bills to the program,
totaling over 20 million dollars, and kept the money for their own use.
[26] It also alleged that the group planned to steer a further 780
million dollars towards their favored contractor.

“Serco farewell to NPL
after 19 years of innovation 8 January 2015
 .. During that period under Serco’s
management and leadership.. ..  NPL’s caesium fountain atomic clock is
accurate to 1 second in 158 million years and NPL is playing a key role in
rigour to high frequency [spread bet and spot-fixed
assassination] trading in the City through NPLTime

Serco… Would you like to know more? 

SWISSLEAKS – “HSBC developed dangerous clients:

arms merchants, drug dealers, terrorism financers” 

Copy of SERCO GROUP PLC: List of Subsidiaries AND Shareholders! (Mobile Playback Version) [HSBC is Serco’s drug-hub Silk Road banker and a major shareholder with the 8(a) 9/11 instant lenders including, Her Majesty’s Government and JPMorgan] 

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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