Monday, September 16, 2013

#1688: Marine Links MI-3 Peat Privy Purse Patent Pools to al-Qaeda ‘Con Air’ Marcy and Hillary GyroChip

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked MI-3 Agent William Peat’s apparent deployment of Privy Purse patent pool devices for a 30-hour stand down of the U.S. Air Force during continuity-of-government exercises on 9/11, to al-Qaeda decoy-and-drone maneuvers allegedly developed on Kristine ‘Con Air’ Marcy's aircraft equipped with Hillary Clinton’s QRS-11 missile GyroChip.

McConnell claims that MI-3 agents including his sister Marcy and Clinton adopted an auto sabotage M.O. to block a timely response to the 9/11 attack using MI-3 founder William ‘Intrepid’ Stephenson’s model to support the attack on Pearl Harbor i.e. empower non-cooperators (SES); hire paper pushers; fail to delegate; refuse to take initiatives; promote incompetent progressing officers and, focus on clearing documents rather than materials.


MI-3 = Global supply-chain protection racket operated with patent pools of 108 City Livery Companies Marcy (Livery Company Liquid8(a) Chip – Prisoner Medical Services – JABS – DOJ Asset Forfeiture Funds - Con Air)
+ Inkster (RCMP Wandering Persons Registry – KPMG Consulting – Abusive tax shelter – Escrow frauds)
+ Interpol (Berlin 1942-1945 – Operation Paperclip – Foreign Fugitive File – William Higgitt - Entrust)
+ Intrepid (William Stephenson – GAPAN and Master Mariner patent pool – MitM RCA, later Serco, Pearl Harbor attack – Kanada Kommando)

MI-3 = Marine Insertion Intelligence and Investigation unit set up in 1987 to destroy above McConnell notes that in Book 12, published at, agents deployed by the Marine Insertion, Intelligence and Investigations (MI-3) group are mingling in various OODA modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol Intrepid (MI-3) protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall, Dowgate Hill.

Prequel 1:
#1678: Marine Links MI-3 Obama’s Chicago Communists to Browder Bank, Serco Patent, Sukhoi Crash

Prequel 2:
#1681: Marine Links KPMG Force-Placed Fraud, P-3 Insurers, to MI-3 Building #7, 'Pull-it' Firefighters 

“The EF50, the Tube that helped to Win the War The history of a pioneering tube that was developed by Philips Research and that was, next to the magnetron, “The most important tube from World War II” Ronald Dekker

The South of Holland - the part below the big rivers - was liberated in the autumn of 1944, while it took until the spring of 1945 before also the northern part of Holland was liberated. Eindhoven itself was liberated the 18th of September 1944. Five days later, on the 23rd, Philips Research was visited by a field-party of the Combined Intelligence Objectives Sub-Committee (CIOS), whose task it was to compile dossiers about Nazi and foreign engineers and scientists [45]. The field party was headed by no-body else than Watson-Watt who wrote the summary to the extensive report the committee produced [46]. The committee established that:

The Germans clearly did not entrust to Philips any secret project or even any element of a project large enough to be discernible as part of a secret. Thus they made substantially no use at all of the exceptionally fine laboratory organisation before mid-1942, and failed to get two percent of its potential usefulness after that date [46].

The Germans clearly concentrated all the secret projects in their own electronic companies, and used Philips mainly for the production of standard radio tubes and light-bulbs. And even that production was seriously sabotaged, not only by the Philips employees but also the Germans themselves:

Auto-sabotage in the German Organization: the German system of allocation and control was, as the Philips management said, the most effective sabotage agency known to them. The proliferation of papers, the failure to devolve responsibilities, the refusal to exercise initiative, the appointment of technical incompetent supervisory and progressing officers, and the concentration of attention on clearing the documents rather than the materials, sufficed in themselves to impede production. Exploited by an expert and ingenious body of non-cooperators, this system lent itself to a double frustration [46]. 

As a part of the visit, Watson-Watt gave a lecture on the discovery and development of Radar. In his book “45 years with Philips,” Frits Philips describes how this lecture made a memorable impression on everybody in attendance [41]. Watson-Watt also explained how important the shipment of the EF50 tubes and the fabrication tools had been for the successful deployment of Radar during the first phases of the war. During the war the Mullard/Philips plants produced no less than 40% of all the British radio tubes. In Watson-Watt’s words: ‘the EF50, with its for that time exceptional performance, contributed significantly to the success in the Battle of Britain.’”

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