Plum City – (AbelDanger.blogspot.com): United States Marine Field McConnell has linkedSignal Systems’ remote-towers public key infrastructure developed by Jason McLean while he served as Special Assistant in the Office of the Prime Minister of Canada (2000-2002), to the pig-farm controlling mind (brain?) for Starnet’s online-gaming snuff-film services and the alleged spot-fixing of body counts for the recent train crash in Spain which points to the use of a portable repeater to trigger dial-a-yield explosive devices in the second car (see video).
Zee News: Watch high-speed train crash in Spain
[Compare] Fukushima Explosion
McConnell alleges McLean procured public key infrastructure from MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates of Richmond B.C. to build a Signal Systems spot-fixing partnership with Starnet’s pig-farm brain in Carrall Street, Vancouver, and the late General Haig’s co-investors in the CAI Private Equity Group including Pierre Lortie, fired former president of the builder of the train in Spain – Bombardier Transportation!
#1620: Marine Links McLean to Remote-Tower CSI Octopus Shtick, Runaway Caboose at Lac-Mégantic
#1618: Marine Links Starnet Paulson’s Cisco Triggers to Signal Systems’ Dial-a-Yield Boston Bombs
Media Coverage of Starnet Raid – August 20, 1999
Bombardier ZEFIRO Promo
Dial a Yield with Signals Systems portable repeater? White smoke from aluminothermic reaction involving the oxidation of Aluminum (Al) powder by a metal oxide (MxOy): 2 Al(s) + MxOy(s) = Al2O3(s) + 3x M(s)?
“NBC News .. American woman among 80 killed in Spain train crash; driver detained
A witness told a Spanish radio station she first heard a loud explosion and then saw the train derail, according to Reuters.
may be more than a fast train.
#4.2 – Wed Jul 24, 2013 5:50 PM EDT”
“Telecommunications As in any entrepreneurial business, one opportunity leads to another. When we built Vancouver Film Studios, we did not foresee that our substantial investment in a telecommunications infrastructure, together with our dedication to customer service, would set the stage for Signal Systems. What we initially saw as the necessary cost of doing business (namely our investments in voice over IP telephony, two-way radio technologies, and wireless communications for the film and television industry), was actually a tremendous platform for outside ventures. It seemed we had the right people and the right infrastructure to create a stand-alone integrated telecommunications business with two major competitive advantages: firstly, we understood the importance of great customer services through our experiences with the demanding film and television industry; and secondly, we had chosen the right partnerships and suppliers to help give us the momentum we needed to grow the business. Of course, it didn’t hurt that we were also passionate about technology. To learn more about Signal Systems, please click on the logo to the right.”
“Portable Repeaters Radio repeaters, portable or fixed, extend the range of communications accessible by two-way radios in remote or low signal locations. In addition to an extended Trunked Radio Network in the Lower Mainland, the radio technicians at Signal Systems have developed modular portable repeater packages to meet the communication needs of “last mile” industries and users. Customers include mining and construction camps, film crews, independent power producers (IPPs), and other users operating in remote environments. We also deploy smaller portable repeaters for Search and Rescue operations. The process begins with a meeting to determine the needs of the customer and the challenges of deployment. We then prepare a proposal outlining a customized solution which includes but is not limited to portable repeaters with VHF/UHF communications, satellite internet, IP telephony (Cisco), and radios. Signal System’s modular portable repeater packages enable comprehensive solutions in even the most challenging terrains. They reduce cost and power consumption and are available by rental and/or long term lease.”
“CBC News … Spain train crash video shows moment of derailment
Investigation into crash that killed 80 to focus on excessive speed
Posted: Jul 25, 2013 3:15 AM ET
Last Updated: Jul 25, 2013 10:20 PM ET
Police put the driver of a Spanish train under investigation on Thursday after at least 80 people died when the train hit a sharp bend at high speed, derailed and caught fire near the pilgrimage centre of Santiago de Compostela, in one of Europe’s worst rail disasters.
Dramatic video footage from a security camera outside the northwestern city showed the train hurtling into a concrete wall at the side of the track as carriages jack-knifed and the engine overturned.
The crash was caused by excessive speed, an official source with knowledge of the accident investigation told Reuters. However, results of multiple investigations into possible failings by either the driver or the train’s built-in speed regulation systems are not yet in.
One local official described the aftermath of the crash, on the eve of one of Europe’s biggest Christian festivals in the ancient city, as like a scene from hell, with bodies strewn next to the tracks.
Video analysis of train’s speed
An Associated Press estimate of the train’s speed at the moment of impact, using the frame rate of the video and the estimated distance between two pylons gives a speed range of 144-192 km/h. Another estimate calculated on the basis of the typical distance between railroad ties gives a range of 156-182 km/h.
Officials say the speed limit on that section of track is 80 km/h.
The figures supported the assessment of experts that the train appeared in the video to be moving well above the speed limit when it crashed Wednesday.
Caused by excessive speed
A spokesperson for Galicia’s Supreme Court told Reuters that one of the train’s drivers, who was hospitalized with unspecified injuries, was being questioned by police as a possible suspect. Another investigation into possible faults in safety equipment is also underway.
It was not immediately clear which of the train’s two drivers was under investigation. But Renfe, the state-owned company operating the train, identified him Thursday as Francisco Jose Garzon Amo, a 30-year employee of the state rail company. He was described as being a fully qualified driver.
The company said 52-year-old Amo took control of the train from a second driver about 100 kilometres south of Santiago de Compostela.
Renfe’s president, Julio Gomez-Pomar Rodriguez, told Spain’s Cadena Cope radio network that the driver had worked on that route for more than one year.
The train was built by Canadian company Bombardier and Spain-based Talgo and was around five years old. It had almost the maximum number of passengers.”
“London Free Press Business
Bombardier boss promises rail unit cleanup ALLAN SWIFT, CP 2003-12-04 03:13:37
MONTREAL — Bombardier Inc.’s chief executive Paul Tellier revealed a host of problems at the industrial giant’s rail equipment division in Europe as he promised yesterday to “take the hard decisions” to cut costs and boost the Montreal company’s weak stock price. In a conference call to discuss third-quarter profits slightly better than a year ago, Tellier said he would close plants at Bombardier Transportation, which has most of its operations in Europe. Tellier has cut thousands of jobs in Bombardier Inc.’s other major unit — the aircraft manufacturing division — since he took over the company nearly a year ago.
Downsizing in Europe has been discussed before but clearly it wasn’t happening fast enough for Tellier, who just last week fired Pierre Lortie as president of Bombardier Transportation, the troubled rail unit.
“Now that . . . competent management is in place we have to take the hard decisions,” Tellier said.
Lortie has not been replaced, but Tellier named himself chairperson of the Bombardier Transportation management committee.
Among other problems under the management of Lortie, Tellier said some of the 39 production plants in Europe are operating as low as 35 to 40 per cent of their capacity.
He also said the company submitted bids to win new contracts too low to make an acceptable profit, and the costs of materials and subcontracting work were too high.
Although orders keep flowing in, profit margins have been dropping, he said.
Bombardier Transportation bought the larger German train maker Adtranz from DaimlerChrysler in May 2000, making the Canadian company the largest rail equipment maker in the world. The rail unit has 37,000 employees in 22 countries, concentrated in Europe, making products like a new jet-propelled locomotive, subways, tramways, regional and high speed trains and Vancouver’s SkyTrain.”
“VANCOUVER, B.C.–(BUSINESS WIRE)–June 29, 1995–MACDONALD, DETTWILER (TSE,VSE:MDA) MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates, Ltd. announced that its data communications unit, The PSC Group, has reached an agreement with Northern Telecom Ltd. of Mississauga, Ont. Under the pact, PSC is providing certain services for a new Nortel security product called Entrust [Public Key Infrastructure]. The PSC-Northern Telecom relationship is part of a new trend, called functional outsourcing, that is helping PSC to achieve rapid growth. Outsourcing allows independent consulting firms like PSC to provide training and other support for the customers of large multinational computer and communications companies.
Over the past two years, PSC has developed its first outsourcing relationship, with computer network equipment manufacturer Cisco Systems Inc. [Signal Systems partner] of San Jose, Calif. Under this relationship agreement, PSC has become a leading trainer for customers of Cisco around the world. Cisco itself is growing quickly. Its sales nearly doubled in 1994 to $1.2 billion (U.S.) and customer demand for training is very strong.
The pact with Northern Telecom is PSC’s second outsourcing relationship. Under this pact, PSC ensures that Entrust software meets the highest quality standards. In addition, PSC provides post-sales service to Entrust customers worldwide, including product installation, training and ongoing support.
PSC is currently negotiating several other outsourcing pacts, under which it would provide training for other major computer equipment manufacturers. An announcement regarding one of those pacts is anticipated soon.
For the fiscal year ended March 31, 1995, PSC received nearly $6 million of revenue from its Cisco outsourcing relationship. That represented about 5 percent of MacDonald Dettwiler’s total revenue of $110 million. With continued growth from Cisco, and with Northern Telecom and other relationships under negotiation, PSC expects its outsourcing revenue to approximately double during the current fiscal year.
With a staff of about 120, PSC specializes in consulting and training related mainly to computer networking [Allegedly set up the Starnet pig farm brain at 425 Carrall Street in 1995]. PSC helps customers design and implement networks so that computers can communicate faster and at less cost.
PSC’s training is conducted from offices in Toronto, Washington D.C., London and Sydney, Australia. In addition, PSC sends instructors and portable laboratories from city to city to provide courses at locations convenient to customers. PSC has the capacity to teach in English, French, Spanish, Russian and several other languages [Ergo is training agents in the use of Signal Systems’ remote towers for MitM attacks].
MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates provides technology-based solutions and services which address basic societal needs in earth observation, air navigation, defence applications and data communications markets.
CONTACT: Alan Bayless
Abel Danger Blog
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