Marine Links John Hancock’s Libor Whistleblower to Nancy Lanza and Deaths by JABS

United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Thomas D’Aquino, a prospective Candyman and/or Libor whistleblower and director of Manulife after its 2004 acquisition of John Hancock Financial, to former Hancock employee and mother of late actor Adam Lanza, the late Nancy Lanza, and alleged “Deaths by Nortel’s Joint Automated Booking System (JABS)”.

McConnell invites DOJ Pride’s same-sex investigators to test the PPE (cf. Oxford U. St. Anne’s College) implications of the Candyman mantra “You can have what you want, if you do what I say” as it applies to D’Aquino, Yves Fortier and Red Wilson, all Special Investors in the CAI Private Equity Group and their alleged development of Nortel JABS to support HSBC ongoing Libor frauds with threats of murder or intimidation of whistleblowers.

Marine Links HSBC’s Illinois Candyman to Sandy Hook Pedophile JABS

“Her family life was her family life. She kept it private, when we were together. That was her own thing,” said Louise Tambascio, who runs the warmly lit pizzeria and bar with her own sons, and became a shopping and dining companion of Nancy Lanza’s. Friends had met Lanza’s younger son, who stared down at the floor and didn’t speak when she brought him in. They knew he’d switched schools more than once and that she’d tried home schooling him. But while she occasionally expressed concern about his future during evenings at the bar, she never complained about anything at all. “I heard her as a parent. I always said that I wouldn’t want to be in her shoes. But I thought, `Wow. She holds it well,'” said Tambascio’s son, John. Despite those challenges, the trappings of Lanza’s life in Newtown were comfortable. When she and then-husband Peter Lanza moved to the central Connecticut community in 1998 from southern New Hampshire, they bought a brand new 3,100-square-foot colonial set on more than two acres in the Bennett’s Farm neighborhood. Nancy Lanza had previously worked as a stock broker at John Hancock in Boston and her husband was a successful executive.”

“John Hancock Financial is a loose term for a United States insurance company which existed, in various forms, from its founding on April 21, 1862, until its acquisition in 2004 by the Canadian insurance company Manulife Financial. It was named in honor of John Hancock, a prominent patriot. The company continues to operate as a wholly owned subsidiary of Manulife and its headquarters remains in Boston, Massachusetts. John Hancock Financial Network (JHFN) is the retail distribution company of John Hancock Life Insurance Company, U.S.A., which is a wholly owned subsidiary of Manulife Financial Corporation.” 

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“Thomas d’Aquino is a lawyer, entrepreneur, corporate director, educator and author. He is the former chief executive and president of the Canadian Council of Chief Executives (CCCE), an organization composed of 150 leading corporate chief executives and entrepreneurs. He headed the organization, known prior to 2001 as the Business Council on National Issues (BCNI), since 1981 until December 31, 2009.

Early life:

d’Aquino was born Trail, British Columbia and was raised in nearby Nelson. He was educated at Trafalgar and L.V. Rogers Schools in Nelson and the University of British Columbia, Queen’s University, and the University of London (London School of Economics and University College). He holds B.A., LL.B., and LL.M. degrees, and an Honorary Degree of Doctor of Laws from Queen’s and from Wilfrid Laurier University.


Under his leadership, the Canadian Council of Chief Executives has played an influential role in shaping the direction of fiscal, taxation, trade, energy, environmental, competitiveness and corporate governance policies in Canada. In the international arena, he has worked on a wide range of North American and global issues germane to Canada and to Canadian enterprises.[2] He is acknowledged as one of the private sector architects of the Canada-United States free trade initiative and of the North American Free Trade Agreement. In 1997, he organized and co-chaired the first-ever APEC CEO-Summit which took place in Vancouver. In addition, he has played a leading role in shaping Canada’s business relations with the United States, the European Union, China, India, Japan and Mexico.[3]
Mr. d’Aquino assumed leadership of the Council in its formative stages. Upon his retirement from the CCCE as of December 31, 2009, member companies accounted for $850 billion in annual revenues and $4.5 trillion in assets. With a combined Canadian stock market value of $675 billion, the companies are responsible for the majority of Canada’s private sector exports, investment and training. In recognition of his exemplary leadership, he was named by the Canadian Council of Chief Executives Board of Directors, a Distinguished Life Time Member.

Currently, d’Aquino chairs his own venture capital and strategic consulting company, Intercounsel Ltd. He also serves as Senior Counsel to one of Canada’s largest law firms — Gowling Lafleur Henderson LLP[1], is a director of Manulife Financial Corporation[2], of CGI Group Inc.[3], and of Coril Holdings Ltd., and is Distinguished Visiting Professor, Norman Paterson School of International Affairs (NPSIA), Carleton University, and Honorary Professor, Richard Ivey School of Business[4]. d’Aquino also Chairs the National Gallery of Canada Foundation [5].

His career combines experience in government, business, and law. He has served as a special assistant to the Prime Minister of Canada, and as an international management consultant in London and Paris. He also has served as an international trade lawyer and as an adjunct professor of law, lecturing on the law of international business transactions, trade and the regulation of multinational enterprise.[4] 

Other works
d’Aquino serves on boards and advisory committees in Canada and abroad. He is the author of numerous publications, a regular commentator on radio and television, and a frequent public speaker in Canada, the United States, Europe, Asia and Latin America. He has addressed audiences in 40 countries and in over 100 cities worldwide.

Canadian historian Jack Granatstein has listed d’Aquino as one of the 100 most influential Canadians of the 20th century. Canadian author Peter C. Newman, in his book Titans, describes d’Aquino as “the most powerful influence on public policy formation in Canadian history”. d’Aquino is the co-author of an influential book published in 2001, titled Northern Edge: How Canadians Can Triumph in the Global Economy.”

A message to the Candyman “They have not been forsaken and you have not been forgotten”

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