Thursday, March 11, 2010

Canadian Privy Council in U.S. Murder-for-Hire

Synopsis: Did Kristine Marcy, Bruce McConnell, Susan Pollock help Canada's Security Intelligence Review Committee conceal murder-for-hire services in Privy Council - U.S. war game on 9/11?
Open e-mail memo sent April 24, 2007 to
Captain Field McConnell, Forensic Economist at Hawks CAFE

From: David Hawkins, Forensic Economist at Hawks CAFE 
Dear Field:
Research suggests that your sister Kristine Marcy and Bruce McConnell, helped Susan Pollock, executive director of Canada's Security Intelligence Review Committee, build virtual private networks to conceal murder-for-hire services used by Canadian privy councilors during "Global Guardian' - a bogus Canadian-U.S. war game, staged on 9/11.
Unsurpisingly, French and Arabic appear to be the preferred languages used to conceal Canadian (?), Quebecian (?) and/or al-Qaedian (?) conspiracies to kill anglophones.
Please investigate with your sister and/or your contacts at the FBI.
Notes: "Canadian Privy Council in U.S. Murder-for-Hire"

Executive Director SUSAN POLLAK, B.A., M.A.

Susan PollakSusan Pollak was appointed on November 15, 1999, as the Executive Director of the Security Intelligence Review Committee (SIRC), an agency which provides Parliament and the Canadian public with an external review of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS). SIRC also investigates complaints by individuals concerning CSIS and examines reports by Ministers relating to the national security of Canada. Ms. Pollak began her public service career at the Communications Security Establishment (CSE) of the Department of National Defence in 1973. Ms. Pollak was seconded to the Privy Council Office in 1984, and three years later, she accepted a position as principal advisor to the Deputy Clerk (Security and Intelligence, and Counsel). Since then, Ms. Pollak has held several senior management positions with the Treasury Board Secretariat, the Department of Fisheries and Oceans, and Natural Resources Canada. An experienced manager with strong communication skills, Ms. Pollak brings to SIRC a sound knowledge of the history, structure, mandates, and interrelationships of the various departments and agencies comprising Canada's security and intelligence sector. Born in Barrie, Ontario, Ms. Pollak earned a Bachelor of Arts (Honours) from Carleton University in 1972, and a Master of Arts (English Literature) from Carleton in 1974.
"The Security Intelligence Review Committee (SIRC or the Committee) was established in 1984 as an independent, external review body which reports to the Parliament of Canada on the operations of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS or the Service). Parliament has given CSIS extraordinary powers to intrude on the privacy of individuals. SIRC ensures that these powers are used legally and appropriately, in order to protect Canadians' rights and freedoms. To do this, SIRC examines past operations of the Service and investigates complaints."
"Le Comité de surveillance des activités de renseignement de sécurité (CSARS ou Comité) a été constitué en 1984 à titre d'organisme indépendant qui surveille de l'extérieur les opérations du Service canadien du renseignement de sécurité (SCRS ou Service) et en rend compte au Parlement du Canada. Le Parlement a conféré au SCRS le pouvoir extraordinaire de s'ingérer dans la vie privée de particuliers. Le CSARS veille à ce que ce pouvoir soit exercé judicieusement et dans le respect de la loi afin de protéger les droits et les libertés des Canadiens. À cette fin, il examine les opérations passées du Service et enquête sur les plaintes."

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