Canada's hidden, media-ignored role in electronic warfare
(David Hawkins, Foundation Scholar-Cambridge University, and founder of the Citizen's Association of Forensic Economists at Hawks’ CAFE, and CFP investigative journalist Judi McLeod, have teamed up to write a series of articles on the UN’s radical socialist agenda executed across Intranets and virtual private networks, operated by the self-styled "Global Custodians". A new feature of Canada Free Press, the ongoing series combines McLeod’s investigative experience and communication skills with Hawkins’ brilliant research linking $40 trillion hedge funds, via an online portal on the 79th floor of One World Trade Center, to "disruptive technologies" developed by Canada for alleged use in the UN Oil-for-Food scam, 9/11 and Kyoto fraud.) This is the second in the series.
by Judi McLeod & David Hawkins
February 28, 2005
Canadian Prime Minister Paul Martin may have been telling us more than he thought when he said Thursday: "Ballistic missile defence is not where we will concentrate our efforts."
Where Canada is concentrating its efforts should be worthy of both Washington and mainline media attention.
Weapons of electronic intelligence and electronic warfare are where the nation of Canada holds the cutting edge.
Through an intricate series of subsidiaries and sub-contractors, leading back to the blind trust running his Canadian Steamship Lines company, Prime Minister Paul Martin is still at the epicenter of that cutting edge.
In the development and design of Instrument Approach Procedures (IAP) for military aircraft, Canada maintains a first-place role.
IAPs are published instructions to pilots, specifying a series of aircraft maneuvers that must be executed for the aircraft to transition safety from an en route driving final approach, when flying by instruments.
MacDonald, Dettwiler and Associates Limited (MDA), a Canadian company, monopolizes IAP-related safety of air transportation for air forces and civil aviation authorities worldwide.
On May 3, 2001 MDA was awarded a contract - apparently arranged through the CSL blind trust--with the United States Air Force to develop a system for use by specialists at Air Force bases to design IAPs.
MDA’s system ingests digital terrain, elevation data and air navigation data (such as the location of navigation aids, runways, buildings and towers) to build and display a virtual made of the physical environment surrounding any given airport.
Valued in the region of $2.9 million (Cdn.), the 2001 contract award consisted of a fixed price element to develop, integrate and test the system. The contract also included an option for the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) to adjust the system for its needs.
MDA teamed up with the Ottawa-based Air Navigation Data (AND) to offer a custom solution, based on AND’s "Final Approach" product.
In layman’s language, a Canadian corporation is virtually in charge of providing the instrument flight-path corridor technology for anything that flies or needs to be taken off regular en-route airways in American skies.
Canada corporations also lead the way in world production of flight simulators and sensor solutions.
Indeed, until most recently Prime Minister Paul Martin was in the flight simulator and sensor solution business through his blind trust control of the CSL subsidiary company, Lansdowne Technologies Incorporated (LTI).
Lansdowne’s ties to Canadian Department of Defence companies, such as Canadian avionics manfacturer CMC Electronics and BAE Systems Canada Inc. are fully documented.
In addition to CMC and BAE selling flight simulators in the global marketplace, Lansdowne's project managers also conduct something called "Lessons Learned" or what the Americans would call, "Red-Team Analysis" for NORAD's war games--including the simulations carried out on, and just prior to the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks.
Irrefutable proof that NORAD was conducting "simulation experiments" at the same time as the attacks, exists.
It was alleged confusion from these war game simulations that gave the NORAD commanders the convenient (and at the time, credible) excuse to order all U.S. Air Force military bases to "stand down" when they were about to scramble jets to escort or shoot down the alleged hijacked aircraft that nearly one hour later, crashed into several buildings.
Explaining the 9/11 collapse of NORAD command, control, communications and intelligence (C31 war-room) systems, the 9/11
Commission report cited a failure of imagination where no one (in America, at least) conducted "Red Team"--analysis as seen through the eyes of the enemy on how to convert hijacked jets into fuel-laden, precision-guided, un-intercepted missiles. (See www.9/11 Commission Report).
It now appears that project managers for the then-Paul Martin-owned Lansdowne Blind Trust Company were conducting Red-Team Analysis, in support of Canada’s participation in NORAD’s 9/11-style war games–but they just didn’t happen to share their web-enabled war-room insights with Canada’s allies in America.
The 9/11 Commission claimed that prior to September 11, 2001 no one was looking for possible telltale indicators that may have aroused suspicion. Indicators, such as prospective Arab-speaking terrorist group members using the CSL blind trust concealed behind Lansdowne to buy advanced flight simulators from companies such as CAE in Montreal, or flight-training lessons from corporate giants, such as Bombardier, which operates the NATO flight-training schools in Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan.
During the 2003 buildup to the war in Iraq, the U.S. repeatedly accused Iraq of using mobile laboratories to produce banned weapons. A U.S.-led force ultimately invaded Iraq on March 20, 2003 after accusing Iraq of violating United Nations resolutions requiring it to give up chemical and biological weapons, long-range missiles and efforts to develop nuclear weapons.
By February 18, 2003, a Lansdowne sub-contractor, Parisien Research Corporation, of Ottawa was offering(http://www.parisien.org/arabic1.htm) an
English-based service to international government, military and law enforcement clientele in the areas of: Electronic Warfare (EF), and Electronic Intelligence (ELINT) Defence Simulation and Training Technology Chemical, Biological, Radiological and Nuclear (CBRN) counterterrorism.
On March 21, 2003, the day after the U.S.-led invasion of Iraq, Lansdowne appears to have launched a virtual (web-enabled) War Room when its subcontractor Parisien Research Corporation added Arabic translations to its online English-language-based services in electronic warfare and intelligence and the handling of Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD).
A blind trust of Prime Minister Paul Martin when the Canadian Alliance (now Conservative) Party first forced it onto the mainline media radar screen, Lansdowne Technologies Incorporated now appears to be under the control of the Canada Steamship Lines Group and the Upper Lakes Group. Both companies have the kind of ties that bind to the Montreal-based, Desmarais family-controlled Power Corporation with its headquarter’s offices just next door to CSL’s in Victoria Square.
We invite our readers to explore the URL link to members of CIDA, Lansdowne and Parisien’s Community of Practice (CoP) nerve network, including the Government of Canada, Department of National Defence (DND), NATO, etc., etc., etc.
Canada was the recipient of major media attention for the background role it played in the war in Iraq.
Canada is back in the news now for its flip-flop on the proposed (U.S.) ballistic missile defence system.
Is Canada’s role in the ongoing attacks on the American-led "Coalition of the Willing", one of counter-counter terror?
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