Marine Links Marcy’s Pentagon Protégé Parks Police to Huey Laser-Guided al-Qaeda Bomb
United States Marine Field McConnell has linked his sister Kristine Marcy ‘s development of phoney SBA mentor-protégé partnerships between the Pentagon and the U.S. Parks Police to her procurement of the modified Huey helicopters which she allegedly used to support a laser-guided al-Qaeda bomb attack on the Pentagon’s U.S. Navy Command Center on 9/11. (cf. her Frank Carlucci OEO attack of 1972)
Abel Danger Mischief Makers – Mistress of the Revels – ‘Man-In-The-Middle’ Attacks
“Chris Plant, helicopter, Pentagon, CNN, 9/11, 09:48”
“[Spoliation inference that Kristine Marcy is manipulating Pentagon Parks Police protégé Crimelines to conceal the movement of al-Qaeda actors and their weapons through U.S. Navy Command Center] SATURDAY, 11 JUNE 2011 The Mystery of the Helicopter Flying Around the Pentagon Before the Attack There on 9/11 … AVIATION UNIT RESPONDED TO THE PENTAGON ATTACK The morning of September 11, the Park Police Aviation Unit was holding a large training event, in preparation for the upcoming meetings of the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank in Washington. 
Personnel there learned of the first attack in New York from television reports, but initially thought it was an accident. But when they saw the live coverage of the second plane hitting the WTC at 9:03 a.m., they realized it was a deliberate attack. 
Shortly after 9:37 a.m., when the Pentagon was hit, the aviation unit’s “aircraft crash phone” started to ring. The crash phone is a direct communications line from the control tower at Washington’s Reagan National Airport, which enables the aviation unit to respond quickly to incidents at the airport. Sergeant Ronald Galey, one of the unit’s helicopter pilots, has said that he answered the call. The caller alerted the unit to the crash. 
According to official accounts, the Park Police Aviation Unit then became one of the first agencies to respond to the attack on the Pentagon. Its two Hueys were quickly prepared for takeoff, and then launched and arrived at the Pentagon within minutes. 
One of the helicopters, which has the call sign “Eagle I,” was piloted by Galey. Also onboard were rescue technician Sergeant John Marsh and rescue team officer John Dillon. Flying in the other helicopter, “Eagle II,” were Bohn and his copilot, Sergeant Kenneth Burchell, along with the aviation unit commander Lieutenant Philip Cholak and assistant commander Sergeant Bernard Stasulli, and two Defense Department medics who had been attending the training event: Keith Kettell and Jason Kepp. 
Eagle I reached the Pentagon within four minutes of the unit receiving the alert and Eagle II arrived two minutes later, according to Rotor & Wing magazine. 
Upon arrival at the Pentagon, Eagle II landed to conduct medical evacuations while Eagle I circled overhead. 
That the Park Police helicopters were at the Pentagon after the attack there is beyond doubt. They were caught on film and witnessed by reporters. For example, at 9:48 a.m., CNN’s Chris Plante reported from the Pentagon, “There is a Park Police helicopter overhead.” 
And at 10:11 a.m., Dave Statter of CBS affiliate Channel 9 reported that medics at the Pentagon were taking a man suffering burn injuries “to the U.S. Park Police Eagle helicopter. … The Eagle helicopter from [the] Park Police is landing, taking this man to the hospital.” 
Accounts only conflict over whether at least one of these helicopters had also been flying near the Pentagon in the minutes before the attack.
A POSSIBLE COVER-UP
Although official accounts have made no mention of a Park Police helicopter flying near the Pentagon before it was attacked, or being instructed to intercept a hostile aircraft approaching Washington, it is possible that this is because attempts have been made to suppress this information.
Supporting this contention is the fact that after Jeffrey Mark Parsons recalled seeing the helicopter during his interview with John Darrell Sherwood, and after Sherwood then revealed that the helicopter belonged to the Park Police, Sherwood told Parsons to keep quiet about the incident. He said: “Don’t tell anyone about that story because that’s one of our, I think that’s one of the best stories that’s going to come out of this. We don’t want the press to get this.”
Sherwood also seemed uncomfortable about answering why the helicopter was flying near the Pentagon before the attack. After Sherwood explained that the helicopter’s pilot had been instructed to try and intercept the aircraft that subsequently hit the Pentagon, Parsons asked him, “Then they knew it was headed toward the Pentagon before it actually hit the Pentagon, then?” Sherwood immediately changed the subject and talked about a fighter jet that had been flying in from North Carolina. Finally, he said, “So, I guess that helicopter swung around, but, by the time he got around the plane was already into the building.” ”
“Vincent Foster BY Matthew MacAdam …. With the floodgates of speculation now open, questioning the suicide verdict, the press and Republican members of Congress began an open assault on the three-week investigation that had ruled Foster had killed himself. An invaluable guide to how this process unfolded is Dan Moldea’s book A Washington Tragedy: How the Death of Vincent Foster Ignited a Political Firestorm. As Moldea recounts in day-to-day specifics, Ruddy and others in the press begin to highlight what they saw as deficiencies in the Park Police conclusions. Ruddy’s reporting earned him the respect of William Sessions, the former FBI chief fired by Clinton, who wrote the Post reporter a letter detailing how Foster had been involved with a power struggle between the Justice Department and the FBI. Because of this conflict, Sessions wrote, the FBI was not allowed to investigate Foster’s death. Ruddy’s article revealing Session’s claims only fanned the cover-up flames. As the story gathered speed and mass, papers such as the New York Times and the Washington Post began their own forays into questions of whether Foster was murdered.”
“Thursday, 07 April 2011 18:05 Written by Administrator Bell Mentor-Protégé Relationship Helps Lower Costs for H-1 Upgrade …. ACT Aerospace serves an important role in strengthening DoD’s industrial base by offering best-value composite aircraft parts through technical versatility, agility and dynamic scheduling techniques to accommodate changing customer needs. The Mentor-Protégé Program added value in the implementation of a comprehensive Enterprise Resource Planning system to control costs, increase productivity and provide customer promise-dates for in-process job orders. Bell Helicopter was an early prime contractor participant in the Mentor-Protégé Program. Since 1993 Bell has served as the mentor firm in nine programs with seven of the programs sponsored by NAVAIR and funded by DoD to develop qualified small businesses into certified best-value suppliers for military rotorcraft components. The Navy program protégé firms were located in Kansas, California, Oklahoma, Florida, Mississippi, Pennsylvania and Utah.”
“es·crow n. Money, property, a deed, or a bond put into the custody of a third party for delivery to a grantee only after the fulfillment of the conditions specified. tr.v. es·crow·ed To place in escrow. Idiom: in escrow In trust as an escrow.”
“A tort, in common law jurisdictions, is a civil wrong. Tort law deals with situations where a person’s behaviour has unfairly caused someone else to suffer loss or harm. A tort is not necessarily an illegal act but causes harm. The law allows anyone who is harmed to recover their loss. Tort law is different from criminal law, which deals with situations where a person’s actions cause harm to society in general. A claim in tort may be brought by anyone who has suffered loss after suing a civil law suit. Criminal cases tend to be brought by the state, although private prosecutions are possible. Tort law is also differentiated from equity, in which a petitioner complains of a violation of some right. One who commits a tortious act is calledtortfeasor. The equivalent of tort in civil law jurisdictions is delict. Tort may be defined as a personal injury; or as “a civil action other than a breach of contract.” A person who suffers a tortious injury is entitled to receive compensation for “damages”, usually monetary, from the person or people responsible — or liable — for those injuries. Tort law defines what is a legal injury and, therefore, whether a person may be held liable for an injury they have caused. Legal injuries are not limited to physical injuries. They may also include emotional, economic, or reputational injuries as well as violations of privacy, property, or constitutional rights. Tort cases therefore comprise such varied topics as auto accidents, false imprisonment, defamation, product liability (for defective consumer products), copyright infringement, and environmental pollution (toxic torts), among many others. In much of the common law world, the most prominent tort liability is negligence. If the injured party can prove that the person believed to have caused the injury acted negligently – that is, without taking reasonable care to avoid injuring others – tort law will allow compensation. However, tort law also recognizes intentional torts, where a person has intentionally acted in a way that harms another, and “strict liability” or quasi-tort, which allows recovery under certain circumstances without the need to demonstrate negligence.”
More to follow.