Tuesday, June 26, 2012

Marine Links Mormon Oneworld Management to Sherlock’s Sukhoi Crash

U.S. Marine Field McConnell has linked Anne Romney’s Mormon family and its Bain & Company control of the Oneworld Management Company to a Bombardier FlexJets man-in-the-middle attack, allegedly coordinated by Brig. Gen. Lyn D. Sherlock (Retd.), on the Sukhoi SuperJet which crashed into the side of an Indonesian volcano on May 9, 2012.

McConnell claims that Romney, Sherlock and Darleen Druyun used Bain & Company agents to embed the Stranglers Suite of weapons in U.S. Air Force or civilian aircraft (cf. Sukhoi SuperJet FADEC) seen as a threat to a Mormon Oneworld monopoly and therefore might have to be destroyed in a manner which could be attributed to pilot error or a design failure.

Prequel 1:
Marine Links Mormons' FlexJet-In-the-Middle Attack to Oneworld American 77

“The Mormon, the Muslim and the Marine - Abel Danger Explains Mormon Role in Treason of 9/11”

“Nat'l Security Associates WorldWide Welcomes Brigadier General Lyn D. Sherlock, U.S. Air Force (Ret.) to Board of Advisors

March 22nd, 2012: Nat'l Security Associates WorldWide (NSAWW) is proud to announce the addition of Brigadier General Lyn D. Sherlock, U.S. Air Force to its Board of Advisors.

Gen. Sherlock joins NSAWW after leading both large diverse organizations and smaller, high-performing teams in the Department of Defense and the Department of State.

NSAWW's CEO Courtney Banks welcomed her to the Board, stating that "Lyn's extensive experience across the federal government will be invaluable to our clients seeking business development support. We are excited to have her join our team."

Gen. Lyn D. Sherlock recently transitioned from the U.S. Air Force after a lengthy and distinguished career. Most recently, she served as the Director of Regional Affairs for Air Force International affairs in the Pentagon, which oversees and guides US Air Force policies and programs supporting partner Air Forces around the world. Gen. Sherlock was responsible for leading the Air Force's direct liaison with foreign government officials, US Government officials, and aerospace industry representatives to plan, negotiate and execute security cooperation programs to foreign governments. In 2008, Gen. Sherlock served as the Director of Air Operations for the Deputy Chief of Staff for Operations, Plans and Requirements, which is responsible to the Secretary of the Air Force and the Air Force Chief of Staff for formulating policy supporting air, space, irregular warfare, counter-proliferation, homeland security, and weather and cyber operations. Prior to serving as the Director of Air Operations, she held senior positions in the Department of State's Bureau of Political Military Affairs, including the Director of the Office of International Security Operations and Senior Military Representative to the Department of State.

Before serving for the Department of State, Gen. Sherlock commanded the Air Force's largest Air Mobility Wing at Travis Air Force Base in California and an Operations Group at McChord Air Force Base, in Washington. During this time she was deployed to Germany and Qatar and commanded airlift and tanker units supporting Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation Iraqi Freedom, as well as to the Combined Air Operations Center directing both U.S. and coalition air mobility operations.

In addition to the above accomplishments Gen. Sherlock was the United States Transportation Command Liaison to the United States Central Command and the United States Special Operations Command providing transportation expertise after the attack of September, 2001 and served in a number of staff assignments at the Pentagon.

**Nat'l Security Associates Worldwide is a partnership run by executives with proven track records in achieving results for companies desiring to expand in the National Security, Federal Civilian, IT/Cyber, and Global Health markets in the United States and internationally. Led by senior executives with experience in both business development and the government sector, NSAWW has produced for clients around the globe highly successful outcomes and billions of dollars in growth. Our Transaction Advisory Services have assisted companies in making strategic investments that vastly improve their position in the federal market. During a weak economy, NSAWW continues to grow.**”


Retired Nov. 1, 2011.

Brig. Gen. Lyn D. Sherlock is the Director, Regional Affairs, Office of the Deputy Under Secretary of the Air Force, International Affairs, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, Washington, D.C. She manages the Air Force's direct liaison with foreign government officials, Washington agency counterparts, and representatives of the aerospace industry to implement Air Force security cooperation programs, particularly the sale of Air Force military equipment to foreign governments [allegedly including the ‘Stranglers’ Suite or weapons used to destroy the Sukhoi SuperJet on May 9, in concert with the treasonous Darleen Druyun]. The Regional Affairs Directorate provides analysis and advice to senior leaders on current politico-military affairs and their impact on the Air Force. In this position, she also serves as Air Force member, Delegation to Inter-American Defense Board; and Air Force Member, Joint Mexico-U.S. Defense Commission.

General Sherlock was commissioned in 1982 as a graduate of the U.S. Air Force Academy. She has commanded at the squadron, group and wing levels, and has staff experience at U.S. Central Command headquarters and Headquarters U.S. Air Force.

General Sherlock's contingency experience includes deployments during operations Enduring Freedom and Iraqi Freedom. During Operation Enduring Freedom, she served as the U.S. Transportation Command Liaison Officer to U.S. Central Command, ensuring the rapid delivery of forces and resources in the global war against terrorism. She also served as commander of a base in Southwest Asia responsible for airlift operations into Afghanistan. During Operation Iraqi Freedom, she served as Commander of the 362nd Air Expeditionary Group at Rhein-Main Air Base, Germany, directing combat airlift operations for both OIF and OEF, and was the Deputy Mission Commander for the airdrop of the 173rd Airborne Brigade into Northern Iraq at the beginning of OIF.

1982 Bachelor of Science degree, U.S. Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs, Colo.
1988 Distinguished graduate, Squadron Officer School, Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala.
1993 Master's degree in Aeronautical Science, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, Fla.
1993 Air Command and Staff College, Maxwell AFB, Ala.
1999 Air War College, by correspondence
2000 Master of Science degree in national resource strategy, Industrial College of the Armed Forces, Fort Lesley J. McNair, Washington, D.C.

1. September 1982 - August 1983, student, undergraduate pilot training, Williams AFB, Ariz.
2. August 1983 - March 1984, student, T-38 pilot training, Randolph AFB, Texas
3. March 1984 - September 1986, T-38 instructor pilot and squadron standardization and evaluation check pilot, Vance AFB, Okla.
4. September 1986 - February 1987, student, C-141 initial qualification, Altus AFB, Okla.
5. February 1987 - February 1992, C-141 instructor and aircraft commander; air refueling instructor pilot; Senior Airlift Director, Current Operations, McGuire AFB, N.J.
6. February 1992 - June 1993, student, Air Command and Staff College, Maxwell AFB, Ala.
7. June 1993 - June 1997, strategic planner, Mobility Forces Division; executive officer to the Director of Forces; member, Chief of Staff Operations Group, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, Washington, D.C.
8. June 1997 - March 1998, operations officer, 6th Airlift Squadron, McGuire AFB, N.J.
9. March 1998 - July 1999, Commander, 13th Airlift Squadron, McGuire AFB, N.J. 10. July 1999 - July 2000, student, Industrial College of the Armed Forces, Fort Lesley J. McNair, Washington, D.C.
11. July 2000 - June 2002, U.S. Transportation Command liaison to the U.S. Central Command and U.S. Special Operations Command, MacDill AFB, Fla. [Allegedly developed the Oneworld Management Company’s Bin Laden Group decoy maneuvers used to destroy American Airlines Flight 77]
12. June 2002 - October 2002, student, C-17 initial qualification, Altus AFB, Okla. 13. October 2002 - April 2004, Commander, 62nd Operations Group, McChord AFB, Wash.
14. April 2004 - May 2006, Commander, 60th Air Mobility Wing, Travis AFB, Calif.
15. June 2006 - January 2008, Director, Office of International Security Operations, Political-Military Affairs Bureau, Department of State, Office of the Secretary of Defense, Washington, D.C.
16. January 2008 - March 2009, Director of Air Operations, Directorate of Operations, Deputy Chief of Staff for Operations, Plans and Requirements, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, Washington, D.C.
17. April 2009 - present, Director, Regional Affairs, Office of the Deputy Under Secretary of the Air Force, International Affairs, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, Washington, D.C.

1. July 2000 - June 2002, U.S. Transportation Command liaison to the U.S. Central Command and U.S. Special Operations Command, MacDill AFB, Fla., as a lieutenant colonel and colonel
2. June 2006 - January 2008, Director, Office of International Security Operations, Political-Military Affairs Bureau, Department of State, Office of the Secretary of Defense, Washington, D.C., as a colonel and brigadier general

Rating: Command pilot
Flight hours: More than 3,200
Aircraft flown: T-37, T-38, C-141, C-17, C-5 and KC-10

Legion of Merit
Defense Superior Service Medal
Meritorious Service Medal with three oak leaf clusters
Air Force Commendation Medal
Air Force Achievement Medal

Second Lieutenant June 2, 1982
First Lieutenant June 2, 1984
Captain June 2, 1986
Major May 1, 1993
Lieutenant Colonel Jan. 1, 1997
Colonel April 1, 2001 [When she allegedly put the U.S. Air Force in an April’s Fool alliance with Romney’s Mormons and the Oneworld Management Company]
Brigadier General Aug. 2, 2007

(Current as of July 2009)”

“John McCulloch, Managing Partner, oneworld alliance As oneworld’s Managing Partner, John McCulloch heads the world’s leading quality global airline alliance. oneworld’s members: Include some of the world’s biggest and best airlines - American Airlines, British Airways, Qantas, Cathay Pacific Airways, Iberia, LAN, Finnair and Aer Lingus, along with their 17 affiliates. Account for some 20 per cent of the world airline industry output (available seat kilometres). Earn around US$55 billion in revenues a year. Offer flights to some 600 destinations in 135 countries across an unrivalled route network. Carry around 225 million passengers a year - equivalent to around one in 30 of the world population - on a fleet of almost 2,000 aircraft. Fly some 2.25 billion miles a year – equal to around 12 return trips to the Sun. Operate more than 7,500 flights a day - equivalent to a oneworld airline. departure or arrival somewhere around the world every five seconds around the clock. oneworld was voted the world’s best airline alliance by readers of Business Traveller magazine in its 2004 poll and the World's Leading Airline Alliance for the second year running in the latest World Travel Awards, based on votes cast by 80,000 travel agency professionals from more than 200 countries. oneworld in April 2005 becomes the first global alliance enabling passengers to connect between its member airlines’ flights with electronic tickets only. It is also the only alliance whose members reported collective profits in 2004. He was promoted to Managing Partner in June 2003, after serving for three years as deputy head of the alliance's central team, the oneworld Management Company, as Vice-President Marketing. He was recruited to that position, as one of the first executives joining the oneworld Management Company, in June 2000. Previously, he served for 15 years with Cathay Pacific in Hong Kong, Australia, the Philippines, Indonesia, Japan and Canada, covering roles in marketing, sales, country management, distribution, yield management, operations and technology. He then joined banking multinational HSBC, becoming Head of Group Marketing based in its London headquarters, responsible for implementing its global rebranding in the late 1990s [allegedly financed the Bain & Company migration of Strangler’s Suite weapons into Oneworld competitor aircraft in a conspiracy with Malik Sarwar, Head of Wealth Development, Global Wealth Management at HSBC and former Senior Advisor at Bain and Company and former Head of Wealth Management at Abu Dhabi Islamic Bank, UAE]. A 46-year-old Scot, he is a Cambridge law graduate. His wife is Japanese, which John speaks, along with Bahasa Indonesian. They have three children. A keen sportsman, he still maintains a competitive interest in triathlon and road racing.”

[Spoliation inference that Bain & Company ordered Sherlock to have Bombardier modify its aircraft so that it could support man-in-the-middle attacks on Oneworld competitors but resist similar attacks from Oneworld enemies] CRJ200 Engine - GE CF34-3B1 The Bombardier CRJ200 engine is the GE CF34-3B1 (General Electric CF34-3B1). The CF34-3B1 engine was developed to upgrade the CRJ series engine (CRJ100) to a slightly better performing engine. The CRJ200 engine replaced the CRJ100s previous engine, the CF34-3A1. GE was able to achieve 2 percent more climb thrust, 3 percent better specific fuel consumption at cruise, and improved hot day characteristics for better takeoff field performance in comparison to the CRJ100's CF34-3A1 engine. The Bombardier CRJ200 engine was certified by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) on May 31, 1995. The first customer of the GE CF34-3B1 engine was Tyrolean Airways, who was the first CRJ200 operator. Tyrolean Airways took delivery of the Bombardier CRJ200 and the CF3403B1 engines in 1996. Also note that the Bombardier CRJ200's engines are not FADEC (Full Authority Digital Engine Control) controlled.

Marine McConnell will have more to follow!

Letter to Colonel Nikolay V. Blednykh, Russian Embassy

Presidential Mandate

Abel Danger

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