Marine Links Illinois Theft of Bettina’s Keys to The Man Who Never Was
United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the State of Illinois’ apparent theft of Entrust PKI root key in the custody of the U.K. MoD’s Bettina Jordan-Barber, to the development of a Wag the Dog Story for The Man Who Never Was who now occupies the White House under the name of Barack Hussein Obama.
PACT = Paperclip Alibi (or Alien) Crimewatch Timeline
Feeling laconic, McConnell invites Harper’s Jim’ll Fix It counterintelligence experts at the Trinity data fusion center in Halifax to check the Federal Bridge Certification Authority deployment of stolen Entrust keys which allowed the State of Illinois to keep a usurper in the White House.
The Man Who Never Was” (1956) – Trailer””
“The Man Who Never Was is a 1956 Second World War war film, based on the book of the same name by (Lt. Cmdr.) Ewen Montagu and dramatising actual events. It is about Operation Mincemeat, a 1943 British Intelligence plan to deceive the Axis powers into thinking Operation Husky, the Allied invasion of Sicily, would take place elsewhere. The film was directed by Ronald Neame and starred Clifton Webb as Lt. Cmdr. Ewen Montagu, Gloria Grahame as Lucy Sherwood, Robert Flemyng as Lt. George Acres, Josephine Griffin as Pam, Stephen Boyd as Patrick O’Reilly, Laurence Naismith as Adml. Cross, Geoffrey Keen as Gen. Nye, André Morell as Sir Bernard Spilsbury, Michael Hordern as Gen. Coburn and William Squire as submarine commander Bill Jewell. It was entered into the 1956 Cannes Film Festival. Nigel Balchin’s screenplay won the BAFTA for that year. Synopsis Operation Mincemeat involved the acquisition and dressing up of a human cadaver as a “Major William Martin, R.M.” and putting it into the sea near Huelva, Spain. Attached to the dead body was a brief-case containing fake letters falsely stating that the Allied attack would be against Sardinia and Greece rather than Sicily, the actual point of invasion. When the body was found, the Spanish Intelligence Service passed copies of the papers to the German Intelligence Service which passed them on to their High Command. The ruse was so successful that the Germans still believed that Sardinia and Greece were the intended objectives, weeks after the landings in Sicily had begun. The screenplay of the film stayed as close to the truth as was convenient, with the remainder being fiction. For example, the Irish spy in the film is complete fabrication. Ewen Montagu declared that he was happy with the fictitious incidents which, although they didn’t happen, might have happened. During filming, Montagu has a cameo role, that of an Air-Vice Marshal who has doubts about the feasibility of the proposed plan. It was described as a “surreal” moment when the real Montagu addresses his fictional persona, played by Webb.”
“Dreams from My Father: A Story of Race and Inheritance is a memoir by United States President Barack Obama. It was published in July 1995 as he was preparing to launch his political career in a campaign for an Illinois office, five years after being elected in 1990 as the first African-American president of the Harvard Law Review.. It covered events of his life up until his entry into law school.
Obama’s March 2004 U.S. Senate Democratic primary victory in Illinois led to the book’s re-publication in August 2004. This followed by two weeks his highly successful July keynote address at the 2004 Democratic National Convention (DNC). The 2004 edition included both a new preface by Obama and his DNC keynote address.
Habiba Akumu Obama, Barack Obama‘s paternal grandmother. Photograph is included on the dust jacket of Obama’s memoirs “Dreams from My Father”. Obama’s father, Barack Obama, Sr., is on Habiba’s lap
Obama recounts his life up to his enrollment in Harvard Law School. He was born in Honolulu, Hawaii, to Barack Obama, Sr. of Kenya, and Ann Dunham of Wichita, Kansas, who had met as students at the University of Hawaii. Obama’s parents separated in 1963 and divorced in 1964, when he was two. Obama’s father went to Harvard to pursue his Ph.D. in economics, but he didn’t have the money to take his family with him. After that, he returned to Kenya to fulfill his promise to his nation. Obama formed an image of his absent father from stories told by his mother and her parents. He saw his father only one more time, in 1971, when Obama Sr. came to Hawaii for a month’s visit. The elder Obama died in a car accident in 1982.
After her divorce, Ann Dunham married Lolo Soetoro, a Javanese surveyor from Indonesia who gained financing for graduate work through the East-West Center. The family moved to Jakarta. When Obama was ten, he returned to Hawaii under the care of his grandparents (and later his mother) for the better educational opportunities available there. He was enrolled in the fifth grade at Punahou School, a private college-preparatory school, where he was one of only six black students at the school.
Obama attended Punahou School from the 5th grade until his graduation from high school in 1979. Obama writes: “For my grandparents, my admission into Punahou Academy heralded the start of something grand, an elevation in the family status that they took great pains to let everyone know.” There he met Ray (Keith Kakugawa), who introduced him to the African-American community.
Upon finishing high school, Obama moved to Los Angeles, where he enrolled at Occidental College, where he describes living a “party” lifestyle of drug and alcohol use. After two years at Occidental, he transferred to Columbia College at Columbia University, in New York City, where he majored in political science. Upon graduation, he worked for a year in business. He moved to Chicago, where he worked for a non-profit doing community organizing in the Altgeld Gardens housing project on the city’s South Side. Obama recounts the difficulty of the experience, as his program faced resistance from entrenched community leaders and apathy on the part of the established bureaucracy. During this period, Obama first visited Chicago’s Trinity United Church of Christ, which became the center of his spiritual life.
Before attending Harvard Law School, Obama decided to visit relatives in Kenya. He recounts part of this experience in his book’s final, emotional scene.
Obama used his memoir to reflect on his personal experiences with race and race relations in the United States.”
More to follow.