Wednesday, January 6, 2016

RCMP Terror Sting Update: RCMP Sgt said he "absolutely" urged his officers to consider Nuttall developmentally delayed

Defendants Nuttall and Korody in Vancouver Court

As reported by the Vancouver Sun, the Kanadian Keystone Kops Kaper has continued in a Vancouver courtroom after a long break. Just to bring my readers up-to-date: In 2013, two unfortunate denizens of the downtown east side...or poorer quarters...were co-opted by CSIS and its vassal police force...the formerly prestigious Royal Canadian Mounted perform duties enabling a False Flag attack on the BC legislature in Victoria, BC.

We will never know the scope of this nefarious activity...i.e., whether it was supposed to be a "real" False Flag...or just a Federal FUBAR...which is what it turned out to be. Anyway, last summer the two unfortunates were "convicted" of plotting to blow up the legislature. I put the word "convicted" in quotes because the judge ordered that the conviction not be entered at the Court Registry (or be made official) until he could determine whether or not the couple had been entrapped by the police...i.e., specifically targeted due to their mental disabilities. Read the Vancouver Sun report below and I will leave my comments at the end of this post as usual:

Sting on B.C. couple guilty of terror charges not meant to seem illegal: officer

RCMP Sgt. Bill Kalkat, has told B.C. Supreme Court that police scenarios were designed to take John Nuttall’s mental capacity into account

By Geordon Omand, THE CANADIAN PRESS January 6, 2016 2:54 PM
John Nuttall and Amanda Korody are seen in an artist’s sketch at court in Vancouver.
Photograph by: Felicity Don , THE CANADIAN PRESS
VANCOUVER — An undercover terrorism sting involved thousands of dollars changing hands and officers promising access to guns and explosives, but the lead officer told a trial Wednesday that the operation was in no way meant to appear criminal.
RCMP Sgt. Bill Kalkat told B.C. Supreme Court that officers never encouraged John Nuttall to believe he was dealing with criminal elements.
Nuttall and his wife Amanda Korody were found guilty last June of plotting to blow up the B.C. legislature on Canada Day 2013. But the conviction hasn't been entered until a judge decides after this proceeding if police entrapped the pair during the undercover operation.
"We never said we were al-Qaida, or that (the primary undercover officer) was a terrorist," Kalkat told the court.
"Nuttall might infer that it's a criminal organization. I don't know what he's thinking."

Nuttall and Kordy's lawyers are arguing police manipulated them into attempting to carry out the terrorist act.
Early in the undercover operation, Nuttall was paid $200 to take an unmarked package to a transit-station locker in downtown Vancouver.
He was later directed to transport another parcel, this time by taking a circuitous transit route, and leave the package in the trunk of an unlocked rental car. The court heard he was told to wait for further instructions inside a nearby department store.
"Would any of that behaviour be consistent with the notion that the package is legitimate and legal?" asked Korody's lawyer Mark Jette.
Kalkat emphasized that Nuttall was always informed the contents of the packages were legal but admitted it would have been possible to interpret the operations as illegitimate.
Another scenario in the operation involved officers engaging Nuttall in a "loyalty talk" before showing him $20,000 in cash being exchanged between undercover officers.
"I'm going to suggest to you, that you designed it that way because you wanted Nuttall to believe that (the primary undercover officer) was engaged in nefarious, probably illegal activities," said Jette.
"No, not that he's engaged in nefarious activities, but that he does have contacts and that he's engaged in business and that he has a source of income," Kalkat replied.
"We're showing Mr. Nuttall that we also have a sense of security and to some degree a sense of sophistication."
Kalkat also said he "absolutely" urged his officers to consider Nuttall developmentally delayed, telling the court that the police scenarios were designed to take Nuttall's mental capacity into account.

So.  The police knew that the defendant was "developmentally delayed", but still preyed on him, using his disability for their own nefarious purposes. Who should be up on the docket here? Who is the criminal here? Aren't police supposed to "serve and protect"? And doesn't that include, (especially, one would hope) the weaker and more vulnerable members of society?

Is this yet another case of the foreign (CIA subsidiary, Ziofascist mole), CSIS, worming its corrupt way into Canadian legal and public security institutions? CSIS has done nothing but harm to Canada ever since it was inflicted upon us. The first terror attack was the Air India disaster...which they were able to sweep under a multi-million dollar [CAD 130 million] taxpayer-funded legal rug*. Let's all watch this one...and see how (not if) they get away with yet another assault on Canada. When will enough be enough? And don't expect the wet-behind-the-ears dimwit to do anything when CSIS and the Keystone Kops walk. The only task left is to contrive a way for the judge to allow the unfortunates to go free.....while still not pointing a finger at the REAL culprits in this latest manpower/time-wasting, tax-wasting and sovereignty destroying escapade.

*"It [an inquiry] concluded that a "cascading series of errors" by the government of Canada, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP), and the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) had allowed the [Air India] terrorist attack to take place.[4]

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