Marine Links DLA Piper Snuff-Film Escrow to Jane the Ripper and Waco Blacks

United States Marine Field McConnell has linked a DLA Piper snuff-film escrow service to the 1888 Whitechapel murders allegedly coordinated by Jane ‘The Ripper’ Addams out of Chicago, and the 1993 Waco, Texas, murders of 21 black British men and women, allegedly coordinated out of Chicago by Citizen of the United Kingdom and Colonies (‘CUKC’) with the virtual identity of Barack Hussein Obama.

McConnell claims that Charles Lupton, the de facto founder of the DLA Piper law firm, launched the snuff-film [or photo] escrow service in 1884 for the Worshipful Company of Clothworkers at Toynbee Hall in Whitechapel and, over the next century, DLA Piper’s partners have developed a Common Purpose snuff-film escrow service for the City and Guilds of London to extort control over global supply chains (cf. British Bankers’ Libor debt).

DLA Piper, a hired gun for rogue nations

DLA Piper chairman Geoffrey Knowles with BHO, a Citizen of the United Kingdom and Colonies, just like the majority of the Black victims who were ICE’d at Waco.


Clothworker tools allegedly used in the Whitechapel murders of 1888

Eleven bodies fused together with pyrotechnics allegedly authorized for use in Waco by alumni or partners of snuff-film escrow law firms (cf. Nigel Knowles’ DLA Piper and Barack Obama’s Sidley Austin) with custody of murder-for-hire money diverted from TSol’s bona vacantia account or the DOJ Asset Forfeiture Fund operated since 1984 by Field McConnell’s sister, Kristine Marcy.

Died February 28, 1993
Winston Blake, 28, black, British
Peter Gent, 24, white, Australian
Peter Hipsman, 28, white, American
Perry Jones, 64, white, American
Michael Schroeder, 29, white, American
Jaydean Wendell, 34, Hawaiian, American
Died April 19, 1993
Katherine Andrade, 24, white, American
Chanel Andrade, 1, white, American
Jennifer Andrade, 19, white, American
George Bennett, 35, black, British
Susan Benta, 31, black, British

Mary Jean Borst, 49, white, American
Pablo Cohen, 38, white, Israeli
Abedowalo Davies, 30, black, British
Shari Doyle, 18, white, American
Beverly Elliot, 30, black, British
Yvette Fagan, 32, black, British
Doris Fagan, 51, black, British

Lisa Marie Farris, 24, white, American
Raymond Friesen, 76, white, Canadian
Sandra Hardial, 27, black, British
Zilla Henry, 55, black, British
Vanessa Henry, 19, black, British
Phillip Henry, 22, black, British
Paulina Henry, 24, black, British
Stephen Henry, 26, black, British
Diana Henry, 28, black, British

Novellette Hipsman, 36, black, Canadian
Floyd Houtman, 61, black, American
Sherri Jewell, 43, Asian, American
David M. Jones, 38, white, American
David Koresh, 33, white, American
Rachel Koresh, 24, white, American
Cyrus Koresh, 8, white, American
Star Koresh, 6, white, American
Bobbie Lane Koresh, 2, white, American
Jeffery Little, 32, white, American
Nicole Gent Little, 24, white, Australian
and unborn child
Dayland Gent, 3, white, American
Page Gent, 1, white, American
Livingston Malcolm, 26, black, British
Diane Martin, 41, black, British

Wayne Martin, Sr., 42, black, American
Lisa Martin, 13, black, American
Sheila Martin, Jr., 15, black, American
Anita Martin, 18, black, American
Wayne Martin, Jr., 20, black, American
Julliete Martinez, 30, Mexican American
Crystal Martinez, 3, Mexican American
Isaiah Martinez, 4, Mexican American
Joseph Martinez, 8, Mexican American
Abigail Martinez, 11, Mexican American
Audrey Martinez, 13, Mexican American
John-Mark McBean, 27, black, British
Bernadette Monbelly, 31, black, British
Rosemary Morrison, 29, black, British
Melissa Morrison, 6, black, British

Sonia Murray, 29, black, American
Theresa Nobrega, 48, black, British
James Riddle, 32, white, American
Rebecca Saipaia, 24, Asian, Phillipino
Steve Schneider, 43, white, American
Judy Schneider, 41, white, American
Mayanah Schneider, 2, white, American
Clifford Sellors, 33, white, British
Scott Kojiro Sonobe, 35, Asian, American
Floracita Sonobe, 34, Asian, Phillipino
Gregory Summers, 28, white, American
Aisha Gyrfas Summers, 17, white, Australian
and unborn child
Startle Summers, 1, white, American
Lorraine Sylvia, 40, white, American
Rachel Sylvia, 12, white, American
Hollywood Sylvia, 1, white, American
Michelle Jones Thibodeau, 18, white, American
Serenity Jones, 4, white, American
Chica Jones, 2, white, American
Little One Jones, 2, white, American
Neal Vaega, 38, Somoan, New Zealander
Margarida Vaega, 47, Asian, New Zealander
Mark H. Wendell, 40, Asian, American”

“Beyond personal giving, campaign finance experts said no other industry has bundled more money for Obama than lawyers. Bundlers are people who, after reaching their individual contribution limit, solicit and “bundle” contributions from friends, family and associates. More than a fifth of Obama’s bundlers — 78 out of 358, the largest percentage compared to any other profession — are lawyers at some of the biggest law firms in the world, including Skadden, Winston & Strawn, DLA Piper and Sidley Austin (the Chicago firm where both Obama and Michelle Obama formerly worked as associates [mentored by snuff-film escrow and torture specialist, Bernardine Dohrn]). Obama is the only candidate to voluntarily release the names of his bundlers.”

“DLA Piper is an AngloAmerican multinational law firm with 77 offices across 31 countries and around 4,200 lawyers. It is the largest law firm in the world measured by number of lawyers. In 2011 DLA Piper had total revenues of US$2.25 billion (£1.42 billion) and average profit per equity partner of US$1.225 million (£773,000). DLA Piper was formed in January 2005 by a merger between three law firms: San Diego-based Gray Cary Ware & Freidenrich LLP, Chicago-based Piper Rudnick LLP and London-based DLA LLP. DLA Piper is composed of two partnerships, DLA Piper International LLP and DLA Piper U.S. LLP. The two partnerships share a single management board but are not financially integrated. Origins The roots of the business can be traced back to Charles Lupton (1855-1935). He qualified as a solicitor in 1881 practising mainly at Dibb & Co., later Dibb Lupton in Leeds.

“Charles (1855-1935) was William III’s fourth son, the third Herbert dying young. He was educated at Leeds Grammar School , Rugby School (both the preparatory and senior school) and then went up to Trinity College, Cambridge, to read history. He qualified as a solicitor in 1881 practising mainly at Dibb & Co., later Dibb Lupton, and now DLA Piper. Charles Lupton was elected to the Board of Management of the Leeds General Infirmary and in 1900 was appointed Treasurer and Chairman of the Board as the Infirmary evolved into a modern hospital. The Medical School was integrated with the Yorkshire College (later Leeds University). He retired from the appointment in 1921 and remained on the Board. In 1915, he served as Lord Mayor of Leeds, raising money to enlarge Beckett’s Park Hospital . He became a member of the Court and Council of the University and Chairman of the Law Committee. Starting as a Liberal, he also became a Liberal-Unionist at the time of the First Home Rule Bill. He became the City Council’s Chairman of the Improvements Committee and promoted the Ring Road in the post war years and led the widening of Upper and Lower Headrows . He left his art collection to the city.”

“From the 1880s, Francis Lupton IV and his fellow directors adapted Wm. Lupton & Co. significantly by moving the business from just merchants to manufacturing, in response to the restructuring of the economics of cloth making. They acquired mills and power looms and gradually converted their mills to be driven by electricity. They took advantage of new sources of supply from American and Australia . The family’s textile mills were in Whitehall Road , Leeds . Francis devoted his life to the business and civic work. A Liberal, he broke away from Gladstone over Home Rule and became a Liberal Unionist. In 1895, he became a Unionist alderman and remained one until 1916. He served as Chairman of the Unhealthy Areas Committee, later the Improvements Committee, addressing the legacy of 100 years of slums. He was impressed by the ideas of Octavia Hill [the de facto founder of Settlement Movement which spawned Toynbee Hall in Whitechapel, the alleged command base for Jane the Ripper’s coordination of 1888 murders and Hull House in Chicago, the alleged command base for the Waco massacre of 1993]. He was an active member of the West Riding Bench and took great interest in Cookridge Hospital . During the Great War he served on the Pensions Committee and took a large share of the work and activities of the Mill Hill Chapel.”

“Arthur V (1850-1930) was Francis III’s second son. Educated at the Grammar School, he entered the family business at the age of sixteen. He married Harriot Ashton, but she died in 1888 shortly after giving birth to their daughter. Arthur was elected to the Board of Governors of Yorkshire College at 25 and, after his father’s death, became Chairman of the Finance Committee. At 36, he was elected to the City Council and in 1889 became its Chairman. Arthur negotiated the separation of Yorkshire College from the Victoria University. The new Leeds University received its Charter in 1904, Arthur becoming the first Pro Chancellor, a post he held for sixteen years before returning to the Council. He promoted cooperation between the University and industry, creating links between the Clothworkers Company and the University. In 1911, he happened to travel on the same boat as the police officer who arrested Hawley Harvey Crippen.”

“Octavia Hill (3 December 1838 – 13 August 1912) was an English social reformer, whose main concern was the welfare of the inhabitants of cities, especially London , in the second half of the nineteenth century. Born into a family with a strong commitment to alleviating poverty, she herself grew up in straitened circumstances owing to the financial failure of her father. With no formal schooling, she worked from the age of 14 for the welfare of working people. … The Horace Street Trust, founded by Hill, became a model for many subsequent housing associations and developed into the present trust that bears her name, Octavia Housing. Today it owns several of the homes, including Gable Cottages, designed by Elijah Hoole, who worked with Hill for many years. Hill’s determination to provide community space can still be seen in the shape of the Red Cross site in Southwark (1888), among others. The Octavia Hill Society website states that with a community hall, and soundly maintained attractive houses, Hill here anticipated the fundamental ingredients of town planning by some 15 years. The Settlement Movement (creating integrated mixed communities of rich [entrapped pedophiles] and poor [extorted mothers]) grew directly out of Hill’s work. Her colleagues Samuel and Henrietta Barnett, founded Toynbee Hall, the first university-sponsored settlement, which together with the Women’s University Settlement (later called the Blackfriars Settlement) continues to serve local communities. Overseas, Hill’s name is perpetuated in the Octavia Hill Association in Philadelphia, a small property company, founded to provide affordable housing to low and middle-income city residents.”

More to follow.

Presidential Mandate

Abel Danger

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