Sunday, November 3, 2013

#1742: Marine Links MI-3 Innholders Sesame to Obamacare Abortion, Ubilium Organ Trade

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked the Sesame Networks identity management system for the MI-3 Innholders Livery Company to the alleged racketeering use of the Obamacare Wi-Fi platform to conceal and support abortionists, extortionists and brokers engaged in the Ubilium black-market organ trade.

McConnell claims that MI-3 Innholders placed Michelle Obama in 2002 at the University of Chicago Hospitals and paid her to integrate Sesame identity management functions with CGI’s Obamacare platform and its Ubilium Wi-Fi backend so that MI-3 mules (?) could move organs - un-intercepted - from aborted but viable fetuses in or out of the country through international hotel supply chains (Hyatt, Marriott).

See #20:
Abel Danger Mischief Makers - Mistress of the Revels - 'Man-In-The-Middle' Attacks (Revised)


MI-3 = Livery Companies’ patent-pool supply-chain protection racket using Privy Purse Forfeiture Fund Marcy (Forfeiture Fund – KPMG Small Business Auction – Liquidation – Prisoner Medical Services – JABS)
+ Inkster (Queen’s Privy Purse – KPMG tax shelter – RCMP Wandering Persons Registry – Escrow fraud)
+ Interpol (Berlin 1942-1945 – Operation Paperclip into Foreign Fugitive File – William Higgitt - Entrust)
+ Intrepid (William Stephenson – GAPAN patent pool – MitM Pearl Harbor attack – Kanada Kommando)

MI-3 = Marine Interruption Intelligence and Investigation unit set up in 1987 to destroy above 

McConnell notes that in Book 12 at, agents deployed by his Marine Interruption, Intelligence and Investigations (MI-3) group are mingling in various OODA modes with agents of the Marcy Inkster Interpol Intrepid (MI-3) Livery protection racket based at Skinners’ Hall, Dowgate Hill. 

Prequel 1: #1741: Marine Links MI-3 Marriott Innholders to Rathke Obamacare Blackberry and the Katrina Ubilium Bomb

Prequel 2: Mentors Of Michelle Obama - Greek Life Abortion Trap - VideoGuard-Encrypted - Matrix 5 Propaganda Team - Murder of JonBenet Ramsey

First Lady Abortionist Disbarred Attorney, Michelle Obama

Dirty Pretty Things (2002) HQ trailer

Dirty Pretty Things is a 2002 British thriller film directed by Stephen Frears and written by Steven Knight, a drama about two illegal immigrants in London. It was produced by BBC Films and Celador Films.

The film was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay and won a British Independent Film Award for "Best Independent British Film" in 2003. For his performance as Okwe, Chiwetel Ejiofor won the 2003 British Independent Film Award for best actor.

Okwe, an illegal immigrant to the United Kingdom, is a African man who drives a cab in London during the day and works at the front desk of a hotel at night (this hotel is staffed with quite a few immigrants, both legal and illegal) Okwe keeps awake by chewing Khat, a herbal stimulant, and short cat naps. A doctor in his home country, he was forced to flee following an incident where to stay would have likely cost him his life. In London, he is pressed into giving medical treatment to other poor immigrants, including fellow cab drivers with venereal diseases. Okwe's friend Guo Yi, an employee at a hospital mortuary, provides him with antibiotics under the table.

A prostitute known as Juliette, who acts like an unofficial member of the staff, tells Okwe to check a room in which she was staying and he finds the toilet overflowing. He fishes out the blockage: a human heart. The manager of the hotel, Juan, runs an illegal operation at the hotel wherein immigrants swap kidneys for forged passports. After learning of Okwe's past as a doctor, Juan pressures him to join his operation as a surgeon, but Okwe refuses.


Okwe, a kind-hearted Nigerian doctor, and Senay, a Turkish chambermaid, work at the same West London hotel. The hotel is run by Senor Sneaky and is the sort of place where dirty business like drug dealing and prostitution takes place. However, when Okwe finds a human heart in one of the toilets, he uncovers something far more sinister than just a common crime.”

“Sandoval, J. A. , 2009-05-20 "Bodies for Sale: The Documentary Discourse of the Black Market Organ Trade" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the International Communication Association, Marriott, Chicago, IL Online . 2013-05-05 from

The Christian Post
Cardinal O'Malley Backs Bill to Reveal Abortion Surcharges in ObamaCare; Sebelius Dodges Query
November 2, 2013|9:41 am

Cardinal Sean Patrick O'Malley urged members of Congress to support the Abortion Insurance Full Disclosure Act, which would require health plans to disclose if they subsidize abortion coverage. O'Malley's support comes days after Health and Human Services (HHS) Secretary Kathleen Sebelius pleaded ignorance on abortion funds.
In a Nov. 1 letter to House members, O'Malley, chairman of the Committee on Pro-Life Activities for the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops, said the bill requiring the HHS to provide all the insurance details to exchange shoppers up front will address "one part of the abortion-related problem" in Obama's health care law.

"Under the ACA [Affordable Care Act or "ObamaCare], unless state law requires otherwise, each insurer may choose whether to include elective abortions in the health plans it offers on a state health exchange," the cardinal wrote. "If the insurer does cover such abortions, the overall health plan may still receive federal tax subsidies; and every enrollee -- regardless of age, sex, or conscientious objection – must make a separate payment solely to cover other enrollees' abortions."

This violates the policies governing all other federal health programs, Cardinal O'Malley added. "In no other program may federal funds subsidize any part of a health plan that covers such abortions; and nowhere else does the federal government forbid insurers to allow an 'opt-out' from such coverage on conscience grounds."

“President Obama’s position as a senator on issues like partial-birth abortion– where a live baby is pulled partially out of the birthing canal, only to have its skull punctured with a sharp object– is known to many voters.  Though he voted “present” a remarkable number of times, he voted three times against the Born Alive Act in Illinois, which says that babies who survive late-term abortions are entitled to all the rights and protections any other infant would receive.

Now, LifeNews has uncovered a fundraising letter signed by Michelle Obama in 2004– just one year after President Bush signed a bill banning partial-birth abortion– calling partial-birth abortion a “legitimate medical procedure.”

The letter begins:

We have all been concerned lately with the rise of conservatism in this country, especially as it relates to women. You’ve read the alarming news about the Justice Department’s request for hospitals to turn over the private medical records of dozens of patients. This cynical ploy is designed to intimidate a group of physicians and force them to drop their lawsuit seeking to have the so-called partial birth abortion ban ruled unconstitutional.

The fact remains, with no provision to protect the health of the mother, this ban on a legitimate medical procedure is clearly unconstitutional and must be overturned. ​[Emphasis added]

Here is a screen shot of the beginning of the letter:
(Photo via LifeNews)
Michelle Obama has come under fire for the letter before– particularly when her husband was running for president in 2008– but the letter was primarily spoken of, not circulated in its entirety.

“I’d like to ask Michelle how in the world she could in good conscience raise money from fear-mongering about this barbaric abortion procedure,” pro-life advocate Jill Stanek said at the time.

When then-candidate Obama issued a warning to keep family out of the public eye, Stanek added: “So it’s fine to kill late-term babies, but we can’t risk hurting Michelle’s feelings about it…”

Since arriving in the White House, the Obamas have remained strong pro-choice advocates, but are far less vocal about late-term abortions.  When asked about their previous stance, Obama representatives have said the legislation interfered with the mother’s original right to choose.

If anything, the Obama campaign has turned such issues on their heels.  Their longstanding support for abortion makes them protectors of “women’s rights,” and those who disagree, or ask women to pay for their own birth control, are accused of waging a “war on women.”

Read the entire fundraising letter here.”

Michelle LaVaughn Robinson Obama (born January 17, 1964), an American lawyer and writer, is the wife of the 44th and current President of the United States, Barack Obama, and the first African-American First Lady of the United States. Raised on the South Side of Chicago, Obama attended Princeton University and Harvard Law School before returning to Chicago to work at the law firm Sidley Austin, where she met her future husband. Subsequently, she worked as part of the staff of Chicago mayor Richard M. Daley, and for the University of Chicago Medical Center. …

Following law school, she was an associate at the Chicago office of the law firm Sidley Austin, where she first met her future husband. At the firm, she worked on marketing and intellectual property.[4] She continues to hold her law license, but as she no longer needs it for her work, it has been on a voluntary inactive status since 1993.[51][52]

In 1991, she held public sector positions in the Chicago city government as an Assistant to the Mayor, and as Assistant Commissioner of Planning and Development. In 1993, she became Executive Director for the Chicago office of Public Allies, a non-profit organization encouraging young people to work on social issues in nonprofit groups and government agencies.[22] She worked there nearly four years and set fundraising records for the organization that still stood 12 years after she left.[20]

In 1996, she served as the Associate Dean of Student Services at the University of Chicago, where she developed the University's Community Service Center.[53] In 2002, she began working for the University of Chicago Hospitals, first as executive director for community affairs and, beginning May 2005, as Vice President for Community and External Affairs.[54] She continued to hold the University of Chicago Hospitals position during the primary campaign, but cut back to part-time in order to spend time with her daughters as well as work for her husband's election;[55] she subsequently took a leave of absence from her job.[56] According to the couple’s 2006 income tax return, her salary was $273,618 from the University of Chicago Hospitals, while her husband had a salary of $157,082 from the United States Senate. The Obamas' total income, however, was $991,296, which included $51,200 she earned as a member of the board of directors of TreeHouse Foods, and investments and royalties from his books.[57]

She served as a salaried board member of TreeHouse Foods, Inc. (NYSETHS),[58] a major Wal-Mart supplier with whom she cut ties immediately after her husband made comments critical of Wal-Mart at an AFL-CIO forum in Trenton, New Jersey, on May 14, 2007.[59] She serves on the board of directors of the Chicago Council on Global Affairs.[60]

“The woman who is organizing the funding of the Obama’s post-presidential estate is Penny Pritzker  who is also in charge of raising the donations for Obama’s presidential library and museum.  The two are more or less the same project, with the priority being to get the $35 million together to fund the purchase of the Obamas’ new home.  It appears that Pritzker herself may contribute up to half of the total purchase price, making up the difference from whatever the Obamas could not afford and the fundraising wouldn’t cover. Pritzker is a billionaire who in recent years resolved a long-standing family feud over her late father’s vast business empire that includes the Hyatt Hotel chain as well as assorted manufacturing operations. The wealthiest families in Chicago are being leaned on heavily to contribute with Penny aggressively guilting them with “appeals of you don’t want the President to be homeless in January, do you?”.  That’s more or less an exact quote from Penny, if my source within her social group is not paraphrasing.”


Ubilium works with a targeted network of WiFi service providers and high speed Internet specialists to deliver and deploy sophisticated billing and administration solutions for carrier-grade operators in a number of key markets. These distinguished partners offer complimentary technologies and services that enhance the overall Ubilium solution.Some our list of valued partners includes:

About Sesame Networks Inc.

Sesame Networks Inc. is the industry's first provider of identity management solutions for enterprises, retail locations and public venues that enables secure mobile wireless broadband. Sesame's Identity Management Technology allows the deployment of authenticated, low-cost, and instantly available broadband wireless Internet access without impacting IT resources.  Sesame's patent pending Identity Management technology fills a key gap in providing a security perimeter for the location granting wireless broadband access protecting the security of the company's network and brand.  Sesames technology allows the development and introduction of novel wireless broadband solutions to address the growing opportunities caused by the rollout of Wi-Fi, Wi-Max and VoIP.  For more information, visit

About DataValet

DataValet enables properties to seamlessly distribute, manage and customize broadband services for their end-users. With its powerful feature-set for delivering business, communication and entertainment services, DataValet is used in a range of vertical markets including hospitality, education, healthcare, multi-dwelling unit, public area and enterprise. The DataValet solution has been deployed in over 300 properties across North America with over one million user connections each year.  Originally launched in the hospitality market in 1998, using the Ubilium back-end management platform, the DataValet solution has been adopted by top brand hotels as well as property ownership groups and boasts the largest Wi-Fi footprint in the Canadian hospitality market. For more information, please visit

Open Sesame!
Offering free Wi-Fi Internet access to guests is no longer just a phenomenon of the hotel and restaurant industries. The notion of offering visitors to your office courtesy Wi-Fi access while they're on the premises is beginning to catch on. Earlier this year we wrote about a law firm in Toronto that set up a Wi-Fi WLAN throughout its offices expressly for the use of visiting clients, suppliers, and opposing counsel. Others have followed this lead.
One problem, though, is how to control access to the network. Some companies with guest Wi-Fi services hand out scratch cards with User IDs and passwords—` la commercial hotspot services. Some have a relatively small pool of reusable IDs and passwords available at the reception desk. Neither is entirely satisfactory because they require staff to administer and monitor the process, and/or they don't tell the host organization who is using their network—or what they might be doing on it.

Enter Sesame Networks. Sesame, a one-year-old Wi-Fi start-up, recently introduced a product/service that lets guest users "self-authenticate" by typing in their cell phone number at a log-in page. The system sends an Short Message Service (SMS) text message to the cell phone with a password.

"They get the SMS in about five seconds," explains Sesame vice president of product marketing Cliff Grosner. "They take the password they receive, put it in the password field and click Log-on. They're redirected to the company's welcome screen and from there they can get access to the Web."

The system assigns the user device an IP address as part of the authentication process. The IP address is associated with that device's MAC address for the duration of the session. Only one IP address at a time can be issued per account. As soon as the device passes out of range of the local Wi-Fi network, the session ends.

The system also asks users to re-authenticate periodically. Most customers opt for a one-hour re-authentication interval, some four hours. "It all depends on the type of users and how long they expect them to be there," Grosner says. The system doesn't cut users off in mid-download, though, he's quick to point out. It waits until their next new request from the browser and asks them then.

Setup factors

Costs in most implementations work out to about $1,500 a year over five years and $1,000 a year thereafter. Customers pay for the authentication service, plus lease-purchase of access points and the Sesame Access Manager (SAM), a Linux server running proprietary (and patent pending) Sesame software, which manages the authentication process.

The main selling points of the Sesame "Wi-Fi mobility solution" are that it's very simple for users, requires no administration or monitoring by the host organization and effectively makes guests responsible for what they do on the network. Their cell phone number, which (at least theoretically) is associated with their name and other personal information, becomes their log-on User ID.

"Now you're traceable," Grosner says. "There's implied accountability in the fact that you're using your personal identification when you log in. I don't think anyone expects to be anonymous if they're logged in under their own ID and password."

Security factors

The concern is not so much that guests might try to hack in to the host's office LAN through the guest Wi-Fi LAN. Most companies implementing this kind of system know enough to use Wi-Fi equipment that supports the use of Virtual LANs (VLANs)—discrete networks separated by firewall, with different security policies and log-on procedures but running over the same network infrastructure.

In the majority of Sesame's 25-plus deployments to date the company has implemented a complete solution—meaning it installs a new Wi-Fi LAN in public areas in the facility, in some cases even when there's already a Wi-Fi office LAN present. It can also use existing Wi-Fi infrastructure. Either way, Sesame-engineered systems always use a separate VLAN for guest access to provide a base level of security.

The greater concern is what unsupervised guests might do out on the public Internet. "It's partially a liability issue, but it's as much or more an embarrassment issue," Grosner says. Consider the implications of a guest using your courtesy Wi-Fi service to, say, mount a denial of service or spam attack or distribute child pornography—and the victim of the attack or the police tracing the activity back to your network.

"We have talked to lawyers about what it would take to be sued for damages under such circumstances, but they say that's still unclear," Grosner says.

With a Sesame system, the host organization can track exactly who was responsible for what activity on its network and where individual users have gone on the Internet during a session. Big Sesame is watching—which may be no bad thing. If CALEA (Communications Assistance for Law Enforcement Act) rules about traceability of phone calls are extended to Internet access, the Sesame system will be compliant, Grosner points out.

Real world factors

Users of a Sesame system go through the initial sign-up process only once. The password is permanently associated with their cell phone number. The next time they come into that office—or any office with a Sesame system in place—they can log on right away using cell number and password.

Sesame has already installed its technology at about 25 facilities—law offices, libraries, ad agencies, municipal buildings—and expects to be in 5,000 in North America by the end of 2005. In 2006, it plans to mount "a European invasion" through prospective partners with which it is already in discussions.

This raised a question in our minds. The user signs up using the SMS process at one Sesame site where he has a legitimate business relationship. Now he can wander into any other Sesame site and without asking log on and use the service. The system does allow host organizations to set up an exclusion list that will block access to specific user IDs, but should they be concerned about strangers freeloading on their bandwidth?

Grossner notes that a good deal of the value proposition of his firm's product is that the service allows users to self-authenticate and that it's simple to use and consistent from site to site. Forcing users to sign up for service at each site would certainly reduce convenience for users, but would it necessarily be a bad thing for host organizations?

In most facilities, Grossner says, it would not be possible for a freeloader to use bandwidth without permission because they'd be clearly visible doing it in public areas. But what about just outside the front door? At sites where Sesame designed and built the Wi-Fi LAN—the majority—it uses equipment that allows engineers to control power output of access points to ensure that coverage doesn't extend outside the facility. "Some clients were concerned with leakage," he admits.

Granted, such interlopers would still be traceable and ultimately accountable—perhaps not as accountable to the company whose Wi-Fi service they're actually using, though.

Company factors

Sesame was founded by president and CEO Tom Hope, a former chief technology officer at Bell Canada, and chairman Marc Bouchard, who was CEO at Bell Nexxia, a systems integrator and sister company to Bell Canada. Sesame outsourced development of the hardware and software to TravelNet Technologies, developers of the DataValet Wi-Fi guest services system for hotels.

Sesame is already working on enhancements to the product. One would make it possible for Wi-Fi voice over WLAN-capable phones to self-authenticate at Sesame sites. Another would allow host organizations to selectively give some guests limited access to "the walled garden" behind their firewall—consultants working for them for days or weeks at a time, for example.

It's an interesting product. With more than 25 implementations in a few months, the company appears to be off to a quick start. Can it really hit 5,000 deployments by the end of 2005, though? It sounds aggressive to us. On the other hand, perhaps $1,500 a year is not such a huge price to pay for a virtually self-managing perk you can offer valued customers and suppliers.

BCE Nexxia is a wholly-owned subsidiary of Bell Canada, Canada’s largest communications company. We provide industry-leading voice, broadband, hosting and colocation and IP wholesale solutions from across Canada and from key “meet me” points in the United States. Our clients represent various national and international markets and include inter-exchange carriers, local exchange carriers, wireless service providers, resellers and Internet Service Providers.

Our comprehensive portfolio of wholesale telecommunication products and services demonstrates our commitment to providing solutions that will help you grow your business and quickly extend your network reach beyond your borders. By leveraging our services, you can cost-effectively:

Create a service presence in Canada with minimal capital and operating costs
Connect to geographically dispersed locations without having to standardize and manage multiple suppliers and processes.

Maintain your reputation for delivering high quality services to your end customers
With BCE Nexxia, you can count on the expertise and reliability of our network infrastructure and support staff to deliver high-performance services to your customers. We can provide seamless access to the largest network reach in Canada, a network that spans coast-to-coast. Our highly-trained engineers and sales professionals can help you identify and deploy the right network solutions to help you grow your business and manage your customers’ expectations.

Connect to BCE Nexxia at our convenient “meet me” points in key U.S. cities and we can extend your network reach in Canada.”


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