Marine Links Mother Hood and Sister Hook to Candyman’s Transition to Treason

United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the architects of the 2009 Presidential transition team, Mother Glenda Hood and Sister Hook – the stage name McConnell has given to his sister, Kristine Marcy – to the Candyman’s Transition to Treason.

McConnell invites DoJ Pride’s counterintelligence officials to study the roles of Mother Hood and Sister Hook’s in the 2009 Presidential Transition at the Department of Homeland Security (see link) and thwart their apparently treasonous use of Barack Obama as a ­­Candyman President who allows same-sex males or females to have what they want sexually, including pedophile access to children groomed at Settlement Houses such as Chicago’s Hull House or SOS Children’s Villages, if they do what they are told politically.

Prequel 1:
Marine Links Candyman JABS and Chris Hook Pride to Bushmaster Gun and Sandy Hook Crime

Prequel 2:
Tebbitt Blog – Uranian Grooming for Pedophile Traps – Barry and Turdie ’68 – “You see Watson but you do not observe” – Soetoro hates Whitey

A Report by a Panel of the

For the U.S. Congress and the U.S. Department of Homeland Security

June 2008

Addressing the 2009 Presidential
Transition at the Department of
Homeland Security


Frank Chellino, Chair*
A. James Barnes*
G. Edward DeSeve*
Doris Hausser*
Glenda Hood*
Bernard Rostker*
*Academy Fellow 

Officers of the Academy:

J. Christopher Mihm, Chair of the Board
Michael C. Rogers, Vice Chair
Jennifer L. Dorn, President and Chief Executive Officer

Kristine M. Marcy, Secretary
Franklin S. Reeder, Treasurer
Project Study Team

J. William Gadsby,* Vice President for Academy Studies
Alethea Long-Green, Program Area Director
Edward H. Stephenson, Project Director
Hannah S. Sistare,* Senior Advisor
Allan Heuerman, Senior Advisor
Joseph Thompson, Senior Advisor
Dawn Citrin, Senior Analyst
Melissa Dalton, Research Analyst
Malika Bouhdili, Research Associate
Martha S. Ditmeyer, Senior Administrative Specialist

The views expressed in this report are those of the Panel. They do not necessarily reflect the
views of the Academy as an institution.
National Academy of Public Administration
900 7th
Street, N.W.
Suite 600
Washington, DC 20001-3888
Published June 2008
Printed in the United States of America
Academy Project Number: 2115-000
* Academy Fellow

Since the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001 and the subsequent creation of the U.S.
Department of Homeland Security (DHS), the United States has made significant progress in the
fight against terrorism, both at home and abroad.  These efforts have continued to evolve as the
Nation has adapted to new threats and new realities.  The intelligence community’s 2007
National Intelligence Estimate concludes that “the U.S. Homeland will face a persistent and
evolving terrorist threat over the next three years.  The main threat comes from [SBA 8(a) false flag] Islamic terrorist groups and cells, especially al-Qa’ida, driven by their undiminished intent to attack the
Homeland and a continued effort by these terrorist groups to adapt and improve their
Over roughly the last year,  [false flag] terrorist plots were disrupted in Great Britain,
Denmark, Germany and Spain, as well as Fort Dix, New Jersey, John F. Kennedy Airport and

Evidence suggests that terrorists seek opportunities to take advantage of  real or perceived
weaknesses in our ability to detect, deter, prevent or respond to attacks and that they view
elections and political transitions as periods of increased vulnerability.  Terrorists may perceive
the 3 to 6 months preceding and following a U.S. national election as a period of opportunity. 
Extended vacancies in political positions and changes in leadership in key DHS operating
units—particularly when combined with terrorist motives to affect the outcome of the election or
the success of the newly elected administration—could substantially increase the risk that a
terrorist attack will be attempted in the United States.  
This means that at any given point—during the general election contest, the period between the
election and inauguration, and immediately following the inauguration—the President must have
in place a cadre of leaders and advisors whom he or she trusts and who:

• Are politically empowered to act.
• Can fully grasp the significance of the available intelligence.
• Have the experience and mettle necessary to act on that intelligence. 
• Are intimately familiar with the National Response Framework and the roles and
responsibilities of the many players. 
• Have established relationships with relevant private sector partners and government
officials (both career and political) in their own department, in other federal departments,
at the State and local level, and internationally who will need to mobilize resources to
prevent or respond to a terrorist attack.  

Having these foundations established and experience in place cannot be imparted by a briefing
book; there will be no time for “on-the-job” training.”  
“Glenda Evans Hood (born March 10, 1950)[1] is a U.S. politician, who was Secretary of State of Florida, from 2003 to 2005, and the first woman to serve as Mayor of Orlando (1992–2003).
Republican, Hood served as a district commissioner for the City of Orlando from 1982 to 1992, when she was elected Mayor. She was re-elected to 4-year terms as mayor in 1996 and 2000. Before her election to the Orlando City Council, she had served as Vice-Chairman of the Municipal Planning Board and Zoning Commission, member of the Nominating Board and Chairman of the Task Force on Board and Commission Restructure. She also has served as President of the National League of Cities, the Florida League of Cities, and the Florida Chamber of Commerce.[2]

Hood’s time as mayor coincided with Linda Chapin‘s chairmanship of the Orange County Commission, a time when feminine influence over local politics was at an all-time high. The two women, along with state senator (and future lieutenant governor) Toni Jennings and Dianna Fuller Morgan(Walt Disney World‘s Senior Vice President for Community and Government Relations), were recognized as the leaders of the local “old girl network.” They formed close friendships despite surface political differences, and even took annual Christmas shopping trips to New York City together.[3]
In January 2003, at the start of his second term as Governor, Florida Governor Jeb Bush appointed Hood to the office of Secretary of State of Florida. She was Florida’s first non-elected Secretary of State, serving in the position from January 2003 until November 21, 2005.[4] In March 2003, it was reported that Bush would appoint her as the new lieutenant governor to succeed Frank Brogan, who resigned. Bush instead named her old friend Jennings as lieutenant governor.[citation needed]
As Secretary of State she was at the center of controversy over her management of elections, including her order that voter registrations be invalidated as “incomplete” when the box for “US Citizen” was not checked, even though applicants signed the cards with a statement attesting they were citizens.
Hood currently serves on the board of the national profit Afterschool Alliance, an organization that works to support after school programs for all children.

Hood endorsed former Massachusetts Governor Mitt Romney in the 2008 presidential election.
A fourth-generation Floridian, Hood was born in Orlando and graduated from Oak Ridge High School there. She attended Rollins College, where she obtained a bachelor’s degree in Spanish. She also completed a program at Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government.[8]
Married to Charles Hood, she has three grown children (Monty, Ellis and Evans Hood) and several grandchildren.[8]

In 2008, Hood was awarded the Mary Harriman Community Leadership award by The Association of Junior Leagues International, Inc. [Alleged treasonous operator of Candyman positions in government in which male or female targets can have what they want sexually, including access to children groomed at Settlement Houses cf. Hull House or SOS Children’s Villages, if they do what they are told politically or vice versa] Hood is a member of the Junior League of Greater Orlando and served as the League’s President from 1982–1983.”
”Members listed are not solely a representation of women who have dedicated their time to the Junior League, but rather are or have been associated with the organization. Several have achieved eminence on their own merit apart from this organization.

Florence Bird, Canadian broadcaster, journalist and Senator
Margot Birmingham, wife of Ross Perot
Lindsay Brice, photographer
Julia Child, chef and author of Mastering the Art of French Cooking
Sarah Palfrey Cooke, two-time Wimbledon champion
Jeannie Deakyne, Army Officer and recipient of the Bronze Star Medal
Rebecca Dorman, labor leader, award-winning field examiner for Region 15, National Labor Relations Board
Ruth Draper, actress
Louise Kirk Edwards, philanthropist
Pat Evans, former three-term mayor of Plano, Texas from 2002–2009
Cornelia Fort, first female pilot in American history to die on active duty
Judith Giuliani (née Nathan), wife of former New York City Mayor Rudolph Giuliani
Margaret Hamilton, actress, best known for her portrayal of the Wicked Witch of the West in The Wizard of Oz
Margaret Hance, first female mayor of Phoenix, Arizona
Mary Harriman, founder of the Junior League
Oveta Culp Hobby, first secretary of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, first commanding officer of the Women’s Army Corps
Glenda Hood, first woman mayor of Orlando, Florida from 1992–2003
Martha Rivers Ingram, business woman, noted philanthropist
Margaret McTavish Konantz, Canadian Parliament, first woman elected to Canadian House of Commons from Manitoba
Mary Pillsbury Lord, United Nations Delegate
Doris Matsui, Congresswoman, California (5th District), elected in 2005
Willie Landry Mount, first female mayor of Lake Charles, Louisiana, currently Louisiana State Senator.
Sandra Day O’Connor, former Associate Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court
Helenka Adamowska Pantaleoni, humanitarian; co-founder of U.S. Fund for UNICEF and president of that organization from 1953-1978.
Suzanne Perron, fashion designer
Tracy Mueller Prater, author, noted philanthropist
Elizabeth Redenbaugh, 2011 Recipient of the The John F. Kennedy Profile in Courage Award[3]
Eleanor Roosevelt, former First Lady, United Nations Delegate
Margaret Chase Smith, first woman elected to U.S. Senate
Bobbie Sparrow, Canadian politician, House of Commons
Nadine Spencer, author, businesswoman, noted philanthropist
Carole Keeton Strayhorn, first woman mayor of Austin, Texas; served 1977–1983
Deborah Taylor Tate, FCC Commissioner
Shirley Temple Black, actress, United Nations Delegate, US Ambassador
Eudora Welty, author and Pulitzer Prize winner
Martha Rivers Ingram, chairman of Ingram Industries”

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