Sunday, March 14, 2010

Strong-Power TOPOFF for Bobby Kennedy contract hit

Belief Maurice Strong used TOPOFF (Top Official) murder-for-hire network managed by CIDA and Power Corporation of Canada
private-equity groups to assassinate Bobby Kennedy in 1968.
Open e-mail sent November 14, 2007 to:
Canadian Prime Minister, Stephen Harper 
Captain Field McConnell and David Hawkins, Forensic Economists at Hawks' CAFE

Copies for reference:
Representative Duncan Hunter, 52nd District of California 
Bruce McConnell, McConnell Int contactus@... US Vice-President, Richard Cheney, vice_president@...
Michael Badnarik 'Lighting the Fires of Liberty', We The People Radio Network  scholar@...
Al Gore, 2007 Nobel Peace Prize Laureate for Generation Investment 

Dear Prime Minister Harper:

Hawks CAFE believes Maurice Strong used a TOPOFF (Top Official) murder-for-hire network managed by CIDA and Power Corporation of Canada private-equity groups, to assassinate Bobby Kennedy in 1968, John F. Kennedy in 1963 and Captain Gerald DeConto on 9/11.
The notes below reveal similar crime scene patterns for the
assassination of Bobby Kennedy as the other two officials; a pattern that requires the coordination of apparently-independent SWAT teams to "Spot, Shoot, Snuff, Spin and Spoil Evidence" from command centers outside the U.S.
We have analyzed the crime scene pattern for the 9/11 attacks and now invite your government to launch or expand an investigation into Maurice Strong's apparent use of Power Corp's TOPOFF networks to kill nearly 3,000 innocents on 9/11 and the Kennedy brothers in 1963 and 1968.
Yours sincerely,

Field McConnell 
avalonbeef@... Tel: 218 329 2993
28 year airline and 22 year military pilot, 23,000 hours of safety
David Hawkins 
hawks-cafe@... Tel: 604 542-0891
Former oil industry operating engineer, blow out specialist, safety officer - 15 years experience handling radioactive materials, explosives, incendiaries

Civil Case 3:07-cv-49  "Hawks CAFE v. Global Guardians"
Clerk's Office, Federal District Court of North Dakota
655 1st Ave. North, Suite 130, Fargo ND 58102

Notes: "Strong-Power TOPOFF for Bobby Kennedy contract hit"
"There seems to be no dispute that Sirhan did fire his revolver. What is disputed is whether Sirhan planned and acted alone, whether there was another gunman at the scene, and whether Sirhan fired bullets or blanks. As with Robert's brother John's assassination in 1963, the Senator's death has been analyzed by many who have developed various alternative scenarios for the crime, or who argue there are serious problems with the official case. One theory is that the same people who orchestrated John F. Kennedy's assassination were behind his younger brother's murder 4½ years later.[edit] Autopsy Sirhan's gun was placed by all witnesses at between 2 and 5 feet from the Senator when he fired his revolver. [7] All witnesses seemed to agree Sirhan was facing Kennedy when he fired. In conducting the autopsy on Kennedy, Los Angeles coroner Dr. Thomas Noguchi found powder burns on Kennedy's ear and gunpowder residue in his hair. Noguchi said this indicated that Kennedy was shot from a distance of, at most, 1.5 inches (37 millimeters.) (When a firearm is discharged, the powder residue travels only a few inches because the material is very light.) Noguchi's conclusions led to speculation that Sirhan was too far from Kennedy and in the wrong position to have administered the fatal shot (also fired from a .22 caliber handgun, one which had apparently been fired into Kennedy's head at point-blank range from behind his right ear) and that a second shooter must have been present. Dr. Noguchi wrote years later that:
"Until more is precisely known…the existence of a second gunman remains a possibility. Thus, I have never said that Sirhan Sirhan killed Robert Kennedy."
— Dr. Noguchi [8][9]
Independent testing (shown in a 2004 "Unsolved History" series program on the Discovery Channel) indicates that gunpowder residue can easily travel over 15 inches (38 cm), but that the stippling effect observed requires that the gun must have been less than 2 inches (5 cm) away.

[edit] Allegations of Evidence Suppression or Coverup James Scott Enyart has claimed he was actively photographing the inside of the Ambassador Hotel kitchen pantry at the moment of the shooting. Furthermore he contends that his three, 36-exposure rolls were confiscated by the LAPD and sealed by court-order for 20 years, and never returned in full which resulted in a lengthy court battle, from 1989 to 1996. The most important piece of photographic evidence, allegedly featuring the scenes of the Senator falling and bullet holes in the door frame and ceiling, were confined in 10 pictures found to be missing from the third negative. The Enyart trial was, from the start, surrounded by a series of blunders, including tampering with evidence in the archives, in addition to the disappearance of a large amount of related court files, and ultimately the missing negative and stolen first-generation prints. [10] Enyart eventually won the trial against the city of Los Angeles and the LAPD and was consequently granted a financial settlement of $450,000. Among Enyart's principal witnesses were Sirhan's official researchers such as Lynn Mangan and Ted Charach. [11] Sandy Serrano said that during questioning, she was intimidated by police and forced to change her story. The official LAPD transcript of her polygraph interview seems to show that she was pressured to change her statement. [12]

[edit] Additional Bullet Holes or Gunshots Sirhan's .22 revolver held eight cartridges. The official conclusion is that Sirhan fired all of his cartridges and all eight projectiles were recovered. Others have suggested there were more than eight shots fired. A police officer watched police criminalists dig two bullets out of a door frame in the pantry area, bringing the total number of shots that were fired during the attack to 10. FBI documents describe holes depicted in the pantry door frame as "bullet holes", and William Bailey, the first FBI agent on the scene, has stated that he saw a bullet in one such hole. An AP photograph shows a bullet lodged in a door frame ... In addition, most of the witnesses in the pantry thought the gun looked and sounded like it was firing blanks. Rafer Johnson said it looked like a cap gun throwing off residue."

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