#1671: Marine Links Inkster’s Spoliation Livery Companies to MI-2 Pacific Rim Arson and Pension-Fund Fraud

Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Norman Inkster’s spoliation Livery Companies to MI-2 covert operatives, allegedly hired to conceal arson attacks on the Pacific Rim property in Tofino, B.C., and ongoing frauds on the RCMP and bcIMC pension funds.

 McConnell claims that the Canadian William Stephenson (‘Intrepid’) was the first user of modern Livery Companies for the spoliation of evidence of mass murder, sabotage and property crimes and alleges that Stephenson’s agents in the Guild of Air Pilots and Air Navigators (1928) coordinated the Guerninca (1937) and Pearl Harbor (1941) attacks and even infiltrated the Kanada Kommando units in the Nazi concentration camps! 

McConnell alleges that during and after WWII, Stephenson trained British, Canadian and American operators in the covert use of the modern spoliation Livery Companies to infiltrate U.S. Navy and Military Intelligence, the U.S. Office of War Information, the Central Intelligence Agency and the RCMP.

 McConnell believes that Stephenson protégé Norman Inkster launched the Worshipful Company of Management Consultants in 1993 while serving as the 18th Commissioner of the RCMP and the second Canadian President of Interpol after William Higgit, and that Inkster subsequently joined KPMG to deploy The Management Consultants as auditors for MI-2 spoliation of evidence of alleged arson attacks and RCMP/bcIMC pension fund frauds by The Firefighters and The Insurers on Aldermanbury near London Wall.


MI-2 = Protection racket = Marcy (bona vacantia) + Inkster (escrow) + Interpol (Foreign Fugitive File)

MI-2 = Marine Intelligence and Investigation – unit set up in 1987 to destroy above 

McConnell notes that in Book 12, published at www.abeldanger.net, agents deployed by the Marine Intelligence and Investigations (MI-2) group are mingling in various OODA modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol (MI-2) protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall.

Prequel #1:
#1641: Marine Links Skinners’ Inkster Campbell KPMG Protection Racket to bcIMC Pacific Rim 6/7 Arson

Prequel #2:
#1631: Marine Links Cisco Starnet Pig-Farm Key to Pension Fund bcIMC, Arsons at Pacific Rim Resort

The True Intrepid

Suspicious fires at Pacific Rim resort – The Westerly News www.westerlynews.ca/…/suspicious-fires-at-pacific-rim-resort-1.191146 A large fire consumed what locals called the old horse ranch at the site of the Pacific Rim resort off the Pacific Rim Highway Tuesday night. RCMP suspect arson.”

“Norman David Inkster, OC (born August 19, 1938) served as 18th Commissioner of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, from September 1, 1987 to June 24, 1994. From 1992 until 1994 he also served as President of Interpol.
Early life and career

Born in Winnipeg, Manitoba, but spending nearly all of his early years in Broadview, Saskatchewan where his father, Harold, was a Master mechanic with the CPR and his mother, Martha, was a housewife, he was educated at the University of New Brunswick, where he studied sociology and psychology. During his studies he was continuously employed in the Human Resources department of the RCMP. In 1961 he married Mary-Anne Morrison. They raised three children together: Leslie Anne (1965), Scott (1967) and Dana (1972).

Recent life and career [edit source | editbeta]
From 1994 to 2003 he was a partner with KPMG in Toronto, the latter part of which he was global managing partner of the forensic practice. In 1995 he was made an Officer of the Order of Canada. In 2003 he retired from KPMG and started Inkster Group. He was the President of the Inkster Group, which provides various security and policing services to a list of international clients, including the Province of Ontario. In 2006 Inkster Group was acquired by Navigant Consulting where Inkster served as a managing director. In 2007, Inkster became an independent consultant. He was engaged to marry Pamela Jeffery, founder of the Women’s Executive Network in 2008. They later were married in of October in a service in Toronto with friends and family. He was awarded 2011 with the Gusi Peace Prize.”

William Leonard Higgitt (November 10, 1917 – April 2, 1989) was the 15th Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) Commissioner (October 1, 1969 – December 28, 1973; succeeding Malcolm Lindsay) and President of the International Criminal Police Organization (Interpol) (1972 – 1976; succeeding Paul Dickopf).
Leonard was born in AnerleySaskatchewan on November 10, 1917. His father Percy Higgitt gave up his nearby homestead when Leonard was four to be an Imperial Oil agent and grain buyer for the Canadian Consolidated Grain Company; later taking over the local store and post office which he operated for over forty years, and ultimately spending many hours in public service to the community in various capacities covering a period of forty-six years.[1]

Commissioner Higgitt and Her Majesty, Queen Elizabeth II, during RCMP Centennial Celebrations, Regina, Saskatchewan, 1973
At the age of 20, Leonard joined the RCMP at Regina in September 1937 where he completed recruit training and became a stenographer for “F” Division, Regina. He remained in Regina until 1940 when he was posted to OttawaOntario for special war duties and to serve in the Intelligence Branch.

In 1945, he was involved in the investigation of Igor Gouzenko,[2] a cipher clerk for the Soviet Embassy to Canada whom defected on September 5 1945 with 109 documents on Soviet espionage activities in the West.

In 1952, Higgitt became Inspector and Personnel Officer in Ontario. He moved to western Quebec two years later to serve as Inspector at “C” Division, then was transferred to Montreal to take charge of the Subdivision and supervise the RCMP’s investigation and enforcement of the Canada Customs Act. In 1955 he graduated from the Canadian Police College. He was posted to the Ottawa Headquarters in 1957 to take on increasingly heavy responsibilities in what is now the Security Service. Three years later he moved to London, England, where he was appointed Liaison Officer for the United Kingdom and Western Europe in the Canadian Delegation to the General Assemblies of INTERPOL. He remained at this post for three years, travelling extensively and working closely with a number of police organizations. He returned to Canada in 1963 as a Superintendent where he resumed his work in the Security Service in Ottawa. In 1967, Higgitt became the head of that branch and became Director of Security and Intelligence for the whole of Canada with the rank of Assistant Commissioner. Two years later, he was promoted to Deputy Commissioner and became Director of Operations for all Criminal and Security Service matters throughout Canada. On October 1, 1969 he was promoted to Commissioner and was also unanimously elected a Vice-President of INTERPOL.[3]
During his term in office, the RCMP Guidon was presented to the Force by Queen Elizabeth II, the first videofile system for storing and retrieving fingerprints was obtained, the Canadian Police Information Center (CPIC) with nationwide computerservices was opened, and the creation of the Canadian Bomb Data Center was authorized. Higgitt directed operations during the FLQ Crisis in Quebec in 1970 and was responsible for organizing the RCMP Centennial Celebrations in 1973.[4]

He was named Commander Insignia of the Order of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem (Order of St. John). He was also awarded the Canadian Centennial Medal, the RCMP Long Service Medal, and was elected President of Interpol in 1972, the first elected president from outside Europe.[5]

Commissioner Higgitt retired from the RCMP on December 28 1973. He died in Ottawa on April 2, 1989 and was buried in the RCMP cemetery in Regina, Saskatchewan.”

“Sir William Samuel Stephenson, CCMCDFC (23 January 1897 – 31 January 1989) was a Canadian soldierairmanbusinessmaninventorspymaster, and the senior representative of British intelligence for the entire western hemisphere during World War II. He is best known by his wartime intelligence codename Intrepid. Many people consider him to be one of the real-life inspirations for James Bond.[2] Ian Fleming himself once wrote, “James Bond is a highly romanticized version of a true spy. The real thing is … William Stephenson.” [3]
After World War I, Stephenson returned to Winnipeg and with a friend, Wilf Russell, started a hardware business — inspired largely by a can opener that Stephenson had taken from his POW camp. The business was unsuccessful, and he left Canada for England. In England, Stephenson soon became wealthy, with business contacts in many countries. In 1924 he married American tobacco heiress Mary French Simmons, of Springfield, Tennessee. That same year, Stephenson and George W. Walton patented a system for transmitting photographic images via wireless[7] that produced 100,000 pounds sterling per annum in royalties for the 18 year run of the patent (about $12 million per annum adjusted for inflation in 2010). In addition to his patent royalties, Stephenson swiftly diversified into several lucrative industries: radio manufacturing (General Radio Company Limited[8]); aircraft manufacturing (General Aircraft Limited); Pressed Steel Company that manufactured car bodies for the British motor industry; construction and cement as well as Shepperton Studios and Earls Court. Stephenson had a broad base of industrial contacts in Europe, Britain and North America as well as a large group of contacts in the international film industry. Shepperton Studios were the largest film studios in the world outside of Hollywood.
As early as April 1936, Stephenson was voluntarily providing confidential information to British opposition MP Winston Churchill about how Adolf Hitler‘s Nazi government was building up its armed forces and hiding military expenditures of eight hundred million pounds sterling. This was a clear violation of the terms of the Treaty of Versailles and showed the growing Nazi threat to European and international security. Churchill used Stephenson’s information in Parliament to warn against the appeasementpolicies of the government of Neville Chamberlain.
After World War II began (and over the objections of Sir Stewart Menzies, wartime head ofBritish intelligence) now-Prime Minister Winston Churchill sent Stephenson to the United States on 21 June 1940, to covertly establish and run British Security Coordination (BSC) inNew York City, over a year before U.S. entry into the war.
BSC, with headquarters at Room 3603 Rockefeller Center, became an umbrella organization that by war’s end represented the British intelligence agencies MI5, MI6 (theSecret Intelligence Service, or SIS), SOE (Special Operations Executive) and PWE (Political Warfare Executive) throughout North America, South America and the Caribbean.[citation needed]

Stephenson’s initial directives for BSC were to 1) investigate enemy activities; 2) institute security measures against sabotage to British property; and 3) organize American public opinion in favour of aid to Britain. Later this was expanded to include “the assurance of American participation in secret activities throughout the world in the closest possible collaboration with the British”. Stephenson’s official title was British Passport Control Officer. His unofficial mission was to create a secret British intelligence network throughout the western hemisphere, and to operate covertly and broadly on behalf of the British government and the Allies in aid of winning the war. He also became Churchill’s personal representative to U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt. [citation needed]
Stephenson was soon a close adviser to Roosevelt, and suggested that he put Stephenson’s good friend William J. “Wild Bill” Donovan in charge of all U.S. intelligence services. Donovan founded the U.S. Office of Strategic Services (OSS), which in 1947 would become the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). As senior representative of British intelligence in the western hemisphere, Stephenson was one of the few persons in the hemisphere who were authorized to view raw Ultra transcripts of German Enigma ciphers that had been decrypted at Britain’s Bletchley Park facility. He was trusted by Churchill to decide what Ultra information to pass along to various branches of the U.S. and Canadian governments.[citation needed]

Under Stephenson, BSC directly influenced U.S. media (including newspaper columns by Walter Winchell and Drew Pearson), and media in other hemisphere countries, toward pro-British and anti-Axis views. Once the U.S. had entered the war in Dec. 1941, BSC went on to train U.S. propagandists from the United States Office of War Information in Canada. BSC covert intelligence and propaganda efforts directly affected wartime developments in BrazilArgentinaColombiaChileVenezuela,PeruBoliviaParaguayMexico, the Central American countries, BermudaCuba and Puerto Rico.

Stephenson worked without salary. [citation needed] He hired hundreds of people, mostly Canadian women, to staff his organization and covered much of the expense out of his own pocket. His employees included secretive communications genius Benjamin deForest “Pat” Bayly and future advertising wizard David Ogilvy. Stephenson employed Amy Elizabeth Thorpe, codenamed CYNTHIA, to seduce Vichy French officials into giving up Enigma ciphers and secrets from their Washington embassy.[10] At the height of the war Bayly, a University of Toronto professor from Moose Jaw, created theRockex, the fast secure communications system that would eventually be relied on by all the Allies.[11]
Not least of Stephenson’s contributions to the war effort was the setting up by BSC of Camp X in Whitby, Ontario, the first training school for clandestine operations in Canada and North America. Some 2,000 British, Canadian and American covert operators were trained there from 1941 to 1945, including students from ISO, OSS, Federal Bureau of InvestigationRoyal Canadian Mounted PoliceUnited States Navy and Military Intelligence, and the United States Office of War Information, among them five future directors of what would become the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency.[citation needed]

Camp X graduates operated in Europe (Spain, Portugal, Italy and the Balkans) as well as in Africa, Australia, India and the Pacific. They included Ian Fleming (though there is evidence to the contrary), future author of the James Bond books. It has been said that the fictional Goldfinger‘s raid on Fort Knox was inspired by a Stephenson plan (never carried out) to steal $2,883,000,000 in Vichy French gold reserves from the French Caribbean colony of Martinique.[12]

BSC purchased from Philadelphia radio station WCAU a ten-kilowatt transmitter and installed it at Camp X. By mid-1944, Hydra (as the Camp X transmitter was known) was transmitting 30,000 and receiving 9,000 message groups daily — much of the secret Allied intelligence traffic across the Atlantic.[citation needed]”
“After the Worshipful Company of Carmen was accepted in 1746 no new Companies were formed for over 100 years until the Master Mariners in 1926 (granted livery in 1932).[2] Post-1926 Companies are often called modern Livery Companies.

Formed in 1999, the Security Professionals’ Company became the 108th Livery Company on 19 February 2008 when the Court of Aldermen approved their petition for livery. Two bodies, the Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks and the Company of Watermen and Lightermen, are recognised as City companies but without the grant of livery for historical reasons; three further guilds (the Company of Educators; Public Relations Practitioners; and, the Company of Arts Scholars) aim to obtain a grant of livery.
The Guild of Air Pilots and Air Navigators is unique in having active regional committees in Australia, Canada, Hong Kong, New Zealand and the United States.”

The Holocaust Explained … Work …Prisoners were assigned to a whole range of different work duties. Some of these were within the camp, but most prisoners worked outside in one of the many factories, construction projects, farms or coal mines, owned by German companies and for whom they now provided free slave labour.


The Sonderkommando (Special Works Unit) were Jewish prisoners who were selected to work in the crematoriaat Auschwitz-Birkenau. They were selected for their strength and fitness. The Sonderkommando worked for periods lasting up to four months, but often for just a few weeks. They worked in terrible conditions, processing and disposing of the bodies of those sent to the gas chambers.

They were then murdered.

Kanada Kommando

The possessions and precious belongings of the Jews transported to Auschwitz-Birkenau were left in the train carriages and on the ramp as their owners were quickly put through the selection process.

When the selection process was complete, a work group of prisoners called the ‘Kanada Kommando’ collected the belongings of victims and took them to the ‘Kanada’ warehouse facility for sorting and transporting back to Germany.

To prisoners Canada was a country that symbolised wealth. They, therefore, gave the ironic name Kanada (the German spelling of Canada) to the warehouse area as it was full of possessions, clothing and jewellery.

The prisoners working in the Kanada Kommando lived in barracks. The barracks were inside the warehouse, away from the rest of the prisoners in the camp. They were in a better position than the other inmates.

They could take extra food on which to survive, a pair of shoes or extra clothing to protect themselves from the severe winter weather. Some smuggled valuables to bribe the kapos or guards. If they were caught, they were killed.

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