Marine Links Sister Marcy’s Pedophile Trusties to Clinton Ambassador’s 8(a) Anal Rape

United States Marine Field McConnell has linked his sister Kristine Marcy’s deployment of pedophile trusties on JPATS * aircraft to an extorted USAID 8(a) authority which Marcy apparently delegated illegally to Hillary Clinton’s associates for the use of a former pedophile (?) trusty at Guantanamo Bay and a prison in Tripoli to organize the anal rape and murder of Obama’s ambassador to Libya, Christopher Stevens.

JPATS = Justice Prisoner and Alien Transportation System

See #1 et al:
Abel Danger Mischief Makers – Mistress of the Revels – ‘Man-In-The-Middle’ Attacks

The Telegraph … Former Guantanamo inmate accused of attack on US ambassador to Libya The attack on the US consulate in Benghazi may have been led by a former inmate of Guantanamo Bay who was sent back to Libya by President George W. Bush. By Richard Spencer, Benghazi

7:16PM BST 20 Sep 2012 

US intelligence officials believe Sufyan Ben Qumu, one of the leaders of the al Qaeda-linked Islamist group Ansar al-Sharia, is likely to have been behind the assault. 

Mr Ben Qumu, who now lives openly in the Libyan town of Derna, 150 miles to the east of Benghazi, was released from Guantanamo Bay in 2007. He was imprisoned in Tripoli upon his return to Libya, but later freed by Col Muammar Gaddafi’s government. 

The 53-year-old has so far refused to comment on repeated allegations that Ansar al-Sharia members were present during last week’s raid, which killed the US ambassador to Libya, Chris Stevens. 

Most Libyan authorities however, including the militias charged with security in Benghazi, believe it was organised by, and featured members of the group. 

“Now it is very clear who was responsible for this,” Mohammed al-Gharabi, the leader of the biggest pro government militias, told The Daily Telegraph yesterday. 

18 Sep 2012 

“It was people from Ansar al-Sharia – not all of them but some of them, and I think (the organisation) knows who did it.” 

Yesterday, Fox News claimed to have been told that Mr Ben Qumu was likely to have been “involved in the attack, and even may have led the attack on the consulate”. He formed Ansar al-Sharia – or “Supporters of Sharia” – in the wake of last year’s Libyan revolution. 

US intelligence officials believe there were “communications” between the group and al-Qaeda – most likely, its franchise in north Africa – on the day of the incident. 

That information has redoubled questions as to why Mr Stevens was not better protected. The consulate had come under attack before and Mr al-Gharabi said he had warned American diplomats three days before the assault that Benghazi was “not secure”. 

Mr Ben Qumu has a history of al Qeada links. According to his Guantanamo records, he was tied to the financiers of the 9/11 attacks, while diplomatic files revealed in The Daily Telegraph last year said he had once been a truck driver for a company owned by Osama bin Laden. 

White House spokesman Jay Carney said it was “self evident” that the assault on the Benghazi consulate, which came on the 11th anniversary of 9/11, was a “terrorist attack”. 

It was initially thought to have resulted from a spontaneous protest over an anti-Muslim film an that simply spiralled out of control. However, officials now believe it was deliberate and targeted. Mr Stevens was the first US ambassador to be killed in the line of duty since 1979. 

“It is self-evident that what happened in Benghazi was a terrorist attack,” Mr Carney said. “Our embassy was attacked violently and the result was four deaths of American officials. That’s self-evident.” 

His comments followed those of Matthew Olsen, the director of the US National Counterterrorism Centre, who confirmed in a briefing to a Senate committee that the attack was being treated as a terrorist incident. 

The aftermath of the raid is still causing political ructions in Libya, in the United States and between the two countries. 

William Burns, the United States deputy secretary of state flew into Tripoli on Thursday for talks with Libya’s new leaders, but an FBI team which flew to Libya to help the investigation into the killing has still not been allowed to visit Benghazi itself. 

The Libyan police investigation into the killing of Mr Stevens and three other consulate staff continues, with repeated rumours that Ansar al-Sharia are being persuaded to hand over the ring-leaders. However, there are also fears that the United States may take its own punitive action.
“It would be a big political mistake if the Americans did anything like this,” Mr al-Ghariba said. 

“October 21, 2001 MEMORANDUM FOR ALL CONTRACTING OFFICERS AND NEGOTIATORS FROM: M/OP, Mark S. Ward, Director SUBJECT: USAID Procedures for Awards Under the Small Business Administration’s (SBA) 8(a) Business Development Program and the Partnership Agreement between SBA and USAID for Expedited Awards 

CONTRACT INFORMATION BULLETIN 01-20 This CIB supersedes/consolidates AND cancels the following CIBs: 

1. 84-21 – “Notification of OSDBU/MRC Regarding Proposed 8(a) Awards”
2. 97-24 – “New SBA Procedures for 8(a) Requirements” 

2. 98-15 and Supplement – “New Streamlined Award Procedures for 8(a) Contracts” 

3. 99-8 – “Streamlined Award Procedures for 8(a) Contracts” (amends 98-15) 

Reference: FAR 19.8 – Contracting with the Small Business Administration (The 8(a) Program) Delegation: The Administrators of both USAID and the SBA entered into a Partnership Agreement (PA) that replaces the Memorandum of Understanding attached to CIB 98-15. The Partnership Agreement is Attachment 1 to this CIB. In the PA, SBA delegates to the head of the agency, or designee, for redelegation to warranted federal agency contracting officers, SBA’s authority under section 8(a)(1)(A) of the Small Business Act to enter into 8(a) prime contracts (as formerly granted in the MOU). AIDAR 701.601(a)(1) designates the Director of the Office of Procurement to be “head of the Agency” for this purpose. I hereby redelegate this authority to all USAID warranted contracting officers. Summary of Partnership Agreement: On September 27, 2000, the USAID Administrator and the SBA Administrator signed the Partnership Agreement (PA) in Attachment 1. The term of the PA began with their signatures and remains in effect until June 30, 2003. Section II states the PA’s objectives. The PA encompasses all competitive and non-competitive acquisitions offered by USAID and accepted by the SBA into the 8(a) program. FAR 19.804-2 contains the offering procedures, including the appropriate SBA office to which you are to submit the offering letter (section IV.b. of the PA repeats this information). Overseas contracting officers are to submit the letters as required in FAR 19.804-2(c) and the PA’s paragraph IV.b.3 when applicable. However, for competitive requirements and sole source requirements when you have not identified and selected an 8(a) participant, submit your offering letter to: SBA Headquarters Office of the Assistant Administrator for Business Development Room 8000, 409 3rd Street, SW Washington, DC 20416.” 

Rethinking US Foreign Assistance Blog Why Khartoum Needs an Ambassador, Not a USAID Mission September 20, 2012 By Kate Almquist in Africa, Rethinking U.S. Foreign Assistance, USAID The tragic loss [anal rape] of Ambassador Chris Stevens and three of his staff in Benghazi last week brought back all too vivid memories of USAID/Sudan’s loss of two dedicated staff in a terrorist attack on New Year’s morning 2008. (I was the head of USAID’s Africa bureau at the time.) In the wake of last Friday’s attack on the US embassy in Khartoum, I’m pondering anew the rationale behind the official American presence in Khartoum and the Government of Sudan’s commitment to its safety. Sudan appears to be the only country that refused what the United States requested of it to ensure protection for its staff and property, prompting the State Department to remove staff from harm’s way. All but a skeletal staff has now left the country, including the entire USAID/Sudan mission. Before this week’s drawdown, there was a USAID mission in Khartoum but no ambassador (the chief of mission is a charge d’affaires). As the former USAID/Sudan director who re-opened the mission there in 2006 after 15 years of being closed, my reluctant conclusion is that the United States should send an ambassador back to Khartoum when security permits, but not the full USAID mission.

More to follow.


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