Lloyd Miller, Research Director (lloyd@a-albionic.com)
Wed, 14 Jan 1998 22:18:33 -0500

-----Original Message-----
From: Mark A. Smith <msmith01@flash.net>
To: Mark <msmith01@flash.net>
Date: Wednesday, January 07, 1998 7:29 PM

|> PART I:
|> An Interim Report on the Death of
|> Commerce Secretary Ron Brown, et al.
|> by Nicholas A. Guarino
|> Editor, The Wall Street Underground
|> Former TV Host, Commodities Week
|> Former Arkansas Businessman
|> We gratefully acknowledge the contributions of the two
|> dozen brave and concerned citizens, officials, and military
|> personnel who have risked disclosure and the abrupt end of
|> their careers--if not their lives--by assisting us with timely
|> and accurate information included in this report. For the
|> information on the circumstances surrounding the death of
|> Ron Brown, we are especially indebted to I-3, our third major
|> informant within U.S. military ranks in the past year. "Eye
|> Three," as he is nicknamed, is a highly-placed military
|> source.
|> Cilipi Airport, Dubrovnik, Croatia, 2:10 P.M.,
|> April 3, 1996:
|> Captain Amir Schic lands a twin-engine corporate jet
|> carrying the Croatian Prime Minister and the American
|> Ambassador.
|> It is one of five planes to land routinely on Runway 12 in the
|> hour preceding the scheduled 3:00 arrival of IFOR-2 1, the
|> Boeing T-43A carrying Ron Brown and his upbeat entourage
|> of American industrial deal-makers.
|> Cilipi Airport, 2:15 P.M.:
|> Businessmen begin to straggle into the lobby, a few carrying
|> umbrellas to ward off the very light to moderate rain.
|> They're early because they're anxious to greet the 35
|> Americans who at this moment are taking off from Tuzla,
|> Bosnia, 130 miles to the northeast. Outside, a perfect
|> breeze blows at 14 mph from east to west, perfect because
|> at 120' from north, it is only one degree off from being an
|> exact headwind for the landing pattern of IFOR-21.
|> Contrary to some U.S. news reports, it is not a dark and
|> stormy night. It is the middle of the afternoon.
|> The Radio Shack of Cilipi Airport, about 2:30 P.M.:
|> Maintenance Chief Niko Jerkuic, 46, nervously fiddles with
|> the dials on his NDR (Nondirectional Radio) beacon, the only
|> instrument he has that can guide approaching planes.
|> In a couple of hours, he will be a rich man, the two American
|> operatives told him, if he can quietly send IFOR-21 into Sveti
|> Ivan (St. John's Hill), one of the highest mountains in the
|> area at 2400 feet.
|> Jerkuic will simply shut his beacon down-at the same
|> moment that a decoy beacon is turned on by an American
|> operative sitting near the base of Sveti Ivan. This is an old
|> trick dating back to pirate days.
|> He inspects his terrain map again and again.
|> If he miscalculates ... well, the Americans did not look like
|> men who would forgive someone who botches a serious
|> assignment like this one.
|> All Jerkuic knows is that there is someone on the plane who
|> is very dangerous to the American President, and it is his
|> job to make sure the plane never lands.
|> With a shaky hand, he picks up a scrambled walkie-talkie
|> and rechecks with the American agent who is sitting in a
|> jeep at Sveti Ivan with another NDR in a suitcase beside him.
|> Jerkuic glances out at some broken clouds scudding by 400
|> feet above. They will have no effect. He will have to depend
|> on the main cloud cover at 2,000 feet. Sveti Ivan rises
|> almost 400 feet into this overcast. Jerkuic calculates that
|> the new signal will alter the plane's course by a full ten
|> degrees and send it far off course to the north into the
|> mountain. His timing will have to be perfect.
|> Money or no money, he begins to wonder if he's doing the
|> right thing.
|> Cilipi Airport, 2:48 P.M.:
|> Captain Schic climbs to the control tower to give IFOR-21 a
|> friendly radio greeting and reassurance that all is well.
|> He describes the Cilipi weather: Visibility eight kilometers (5
|> miles), winds still at 14 mph, all flights arriving non-normally.
|> Flying at about 10,000 feet and 40+ miles away, Co-captains
|> Ashley J. Davis, 35, and Tim Shafer, 33, thank Schic for his
|> words of welcome.
|> These conditions are later described by Newsweek and
|> others as "the worst storm in ten years" with "visibility just
|> 100 yards." (Their portrayal of the weather is flatly denied by
|> Aviation Week and Space Technology.)
|> In the clouds over the Adriatic Sea. 2:50 P.M.:
|> IFOR-21 reports in to, Cilipi routinely. It is the last time their
|> voice is heard.
|> Split, Croatia, 2:52 P.M.:
|> The main regional radar station loses IFOR-21 from its
|> screen.
|> Cilipi Airport, 2:52 P.M.:
|> Jerkuic stops monitoring the control tower to detect any
|> other planes in the landing pattern. There are none, so he
|> calls the American at Sveti Ivan again. They countdown: 5,
|> 4, 3, 2, 1. Simultaneously, Jerkuic shuts down and the
|> American powers up.
|> Kolocep Island, 2:54 P.M.:
|> IFOR-21 is on course as it passes over Cilipi's first beacon,
|> 11.9 miles from the airport. It then locks onto the second
|> and final beam that is being transmitted from Sveti Ivan.
|> This changes the plane's actual direction from 119' to 109',
|> heading straight into Sveti Ivan. But the Cilipi control tower
|> doesn't know the plane is now off course. It has no radar.
|> Aboard an AWACS plane, 2:56 P.M.:
|> The U.S. Air Force plane keeping track of air traffic in the
|> Bosnian conflict area loses track of IFOR-21 just after it
|> passes over Dubrovnik. (Being the military version of a
|> Boeing 737-200, IFOR-21 is not easily lost.) Because it is
|> less than a mile off course at this point, no one on the
|> AWACS notes any problem.
|> Srebreno, Croatia, 2:57 P.M.:
|> Villagers hear a plane roaring past unusually low and close.
|> Plat, Croatia, 2:57 P.M.:
|> Villagers Ana and Miho Duplica rush outside and see
|> IFOR-21 looming "like a ghost out of the clouds."
|> Velji Do, Croatia, 2:58 P.M.:
|> Everyone in this tiny collection of stone huts at the base of
|> Sveti Ivan hears a plane go directly overhead in the clouds,
|> then rev its engines mightily for one instant.
|> Aboard the plane, the klaxon of its ground-proximity warning
|> device suddenly blares, jolting Captain Davis. He
|> immediately jerks the plane upward and to the left.
|> The two to three seconds of warning are far too little. The
|> plane's left wingtip touches ground, spinning it directly into
|> the rocky hillside, making an earth-shaking explosion.
|> There is the crackling hiss of a huge fireball as the plane
|> and its large load of gas bum. Then a dead silence in the
|> mist.
|> The tail section remains quite intact, but the rest of IFOR-21
|> is all over the hill, making later identification of many of the
|> passengers impossible. The nose of the fuselage is just a
|> blackish smudge in the ground.
|> All 35 people are dead except for stewardess Shelly Kelly,
|> who, riding in the tail, sustains only minor cuts and bruises.
|> Cilipi, 3:18 P.M.:
|> U.S. authorities are notified that IFOR-21 is down, location
|> completely unknown. However, they are to suffer II @ hours
|> of confusion before arriving at the scene-
|> Republic of South Africa, approximately 4:00 P.M.:
|> News reports say an attempt has been made on the life of
|> Ron Brown's law partner, Tommy Boggs, by unknown
|> assailants in a staged car accident in Capetown. Later,
|> Boggs refuses to discuss it.
|> Cilipi, later that afternoon:
|> Niko Jerkuic goes home to collect his reward, but the
|> reward is not waiting for him. It comes three days later: a
|> bullet through the chest, administered just shortly before he
|> is scheduled to be grilled by the U.S. Air Force accident
|> investigation team.
|> The hit squad wraps his hand around the gun and departs.
|> The Americans do not want a live witness who could spill
|> the beans later.
|> Like many of the Whitewater dead, Jerkuic is immediately
|> labeled a suicide, even though there's no evidence-and a
|> chest wound is a rather rare cause especially with a large
|> caliber pistol (unusual in Europe).
|> The quick official reason given for bachelor Jerkuic's death
|> is despondence over romantic troubles with his girlfriend.
|> At this point, however, we have not been able to find any
|> verification for this. Instead, what we have found is
|> neighbors and friends who all agree that Jerkuic was not
|> depressed. Like many of his friends who had survived the
|> years of the Bosnian war, he was excited that life was finally
|> getting better.
|> Crash site, 7:20 P.M.:
|> Four hours and 20 minutes after the crash, the first Croatian
|> Special Forces search party arrives on the scene and finds
|> only Ms. Kelly surviving. They call for a helicopter to
|> evacuate her to the hospital. when it arrives, she is able to
|> get aboard without assistance from the medics.
|> But Kelly never completes the short hop. She dies enroute.
|> According to multiple reports given to journalist/editor Joe L.
|> Jordan, an autopsy later reveals a neat three-inch incision
|> over her main femoral artery. It also shows that the incision
|> came at least three hours after all her other cuts and
|> bruises.
|> This datum, of course, creates in one's mind a horrifying
|> scene in the back of the chopper, as one Special Forces
|> operative holds down the struggling woman and muffles her
|> screams while another slices her leg.
|> Further necropsies will probably not happen. At this writing,
|> Clinton has ordered the cremation of all victims. It's hard to
|> perform autopsies on ashes.
|> All this cries, of course, for an explanation of why anyone
|> would be so eager to kill Ron Brown that they would take 34
|> innocent Americans along with him. I will address this issue
|> in a moment. But First let me describe the current state of
|> thinking on the cause of the crash.
|> Confusion or Coverup?
|> Ever since the crash, most reporters and officials have
|> refused to even consider the possibility of foul play.
|> Some of them have merely followed orders. But most of
|> them have instinctively fled from the highly disturbing
|> possibility that Ron Brown was assassinated by people
|> close to his own President.
|> So confronted with the total impossibility of two
|> experienced pilots following an NDR beam to a crash site
|> 1.6 miles off course, they all shrug their shoulders in
|> bewilderment. None of their theories have come even close
|> to explaining how a beacon that is accurate to within two
|> feet at the landing point could lead the plane so far astray.
|> But they have tried:
|> - The Air Force's official explanation is that the pilots set the
|> compass on the IFOR-21 10' off course. That is impossible.
|> Pilots routinely set their compasses right before takeoff. If
|> they set the compass off 10', they would not have been on
|> course when they passed the first beacon, 11.8 miles from
|> the airport. Instead they would have been miles and miles
|> off course at this point. To make this explanation even more
|> absurd, the plane was flying on the NDR signal, not the
|> compass.
|> - One desperate explanation was a nasty crosswind that
|> "blew" the plane sideways. Not credible: This would require
|> a wind 90' off from the actual wind.
|> - Most of the press and officialdom have blamed poor
|> visibility to some extent. To do this, they have to take the
|> ferocity of the rainstorm later that afternoon and evening
|> and move it back in time to the crash hour. But records
|> show the weather from 2:54 P.M. to 2:58 P.M. was well
|> within the normal limits for landing. And NDR beacons never
|> get blown off course.
|> In any case, pilots more than a few miles from an airport
|> normally rely on a beam rather than visual sighting anyway.
|> - Pilot fatigue and strain? Not likely on a 45minute flight.
|> - Equipment malfunction on a rickety old plane? IFOR-21
|> was the number two plane in the White House fleet: in
|> essence, Air Force Two. It had carried Hillary and Chelsea
|> Clinton and Defense Secretary William Perry just the week
|> before. Everything about the flight was checked out and
|> rehearsed a week in advance.
|> - Lightning or other troubles causing the pilots to lose track
|> of the beam? No, they were both drilled in the standard
|> procedure for Cilipi: If you lose the beam or miss the airport,
|> you immediately veer TO THE RIGHT AND UP to make sure
|> you avoid Sveti Ivan. Indisputably, the pilots thought they
|> were following the beacon, or they would have executed the
|> standard right turn within seconds. Plus, their landing gear
|> was locked down, showing that they expected to land at any
|> moment.
|> In sum, none of the "official" explanations to date have held
|> any water. And all of them ignore the glaring fact that
|> IFOR-21 did not simply stray off the path at the last moment;
|> by all accounts, it went straight as an arrow to its doom the
|> moment it left the Kolocep Island beacon and picked up the
|> Cilipi beacon. The problem had to be the Cilipi beacon,
|> which was shut down at the airport while a substitute
|> transmitter at Sveti Ivan was turned on.
|> And Even Worse...
|> Could the problem have been that technician Niko Jerkuic
|> had let his equipment become rundown? No, thousands of
|> landings had taken place while his equipment was running,
|> some just minutes before the crash. To transmit an NDR
|> beacon that's ten degrees off, it takes more than an
|> accident.
|> Obviously, this explanation could do double duty by aiding
|> the suicide theory. In this scenario, Jerkuic simply felt so
|> bad about his shoddy work that he shot himself.
|> Unfortunately for the theory, you can't just accidentally
|> bump a knob and make the whole apparatus line planes up
|> with Sveti Ivan. It takes a sustained effort by a qualified
|> engineer. Plus, other planes had landed just before IFOR-21.
|> So Jerkuic had to shut off his beacon at the last minute.
|> The question arises: Could not the whole issue be resolved
|> by a quick review of the tapes at the control tower? They
|> probably could-if the tapes had not suddenly disappeared.
|> And couldn't the air traffic controller shed some light on
|> things? Certainly. But now he, too, has "committed suicide
|> which, by the way, is a rare event for such a cause in
|> Croatian culture.
|> I repeat: No official anywhere is facing these facts. As a
|> result, their "explanations" are laced with words like
|> mysterious and unknown and inexplicably.
|> The unanimous opinion of our informants: This information,
|> if widely known, would eliminate any chance of Clinton's
|> re-election.
|> The First Time in History: Air Force Kills Investigation
|> The chief investigator for Pratt & Whitney happened to be at
|> the Paris Air Show on April 3.
|> Because Pratt & Whitney always sends an investigator
|> when a plane powered by their engines has a mishap, the
|> man called his boss in America, and said, in effect, "We've
|> just had a crash in Croatia. I think I'd better get down there."
|> The response was, "Go pack."
|> But as the investigator was packing at his hotel, the boss
|> called back. "Don't go," he said to the astonished employee.
|> "There's not going to be a safety investigation."
|> Sure enough, the Air Force had, for the first time in its
|> history, canceled the safety investigation of a crash on
|> friendly soil. There would only be a quick token legal
|> investigation designed to enable a committee to blame the
|> pilots or some remote general and go home.
|> At this time it's an open question whether the black boxes
|> will play a role. Within hours of the crash, the Croatian
|> Ministry of Transport announced that they had the black
|> boxes. One and a half days after the crash, Croatian TV
|> (plus Russian and French TV) announced that the FDR (flight
|> data recorder) and the CVR (cockpit voice recorder) were
|> safely in the hands of U.S. Marines. They said that soon "the
|> cause of the crash will be assessed to find out what
|> happened."
|> The U.S. European command in Stuttgart, Germany, also
|> stated that a black box was aboard.
|> Later, the Pentagon brass stoutly disputed all this, stating
|> that there were no black boxes aboard. They claimed the
|> actual recovered boxes were designed to hold soda pop and
|> toilet paper. (The Croats, who feel they can tell a reel of tape
|> from a roll of toilet paper, are keeping mum.) Also, black
|> boxes are usually painted bright orange, and they can't be
|> opened with a thumb-or hardly at all.
|> It is difficult to imagine that America's #2 VIP plane had no
|> black box. And a veteran Air Force mechanic who claims to
|> have worked on just about every T-43A in the USAF tells us
|> he never saw one without a black box.
|> Why would anyone want to Murder Ron Brown?
|> By all accounts, Ron Brown was a charming fellow who
|> worked very hard and very effectively to promote U.S.
|> business.
|> Why, then, would anyone want to kill him? And who would
|> have the resources to do it by bringing down a large White
|> House airplane?
|> The answer, in brief, is that Ron Brown was going to
|> prison-no ifs, ands, or buts about it.
|> Also, Bill Clinton's presidency was surely going down with
|> him. And that the President would not allow.
|> To anyone who has followed the story closely, this
|> conclusion is obvious. Brown was up to his neck in
|> numerous major scandals: Whitewater, the Denver airport
|> mess, Mena, the Keating Five, Lillian Madsen and her Haitian
|> prostitutes, etc., etc. Small wonder that 22 congressmen
|> wrote Clinton in February of 1995, demanding that he fire
|> Brown.
|> At the time of his murder, Brown was under investigation by:
|> - a special prosecutor in the Justice Dept.
|> - the FDIC
|> - the Congressional Reform and Oversight Committee
|> - the FBI
|> - the Energy Dept.
|> - the Senate Judiciary Committee
|> - and even his own Commerce Dept. Inspector General.
|> But in case you missed the piecemeal accounts in the
|> papers, here is an extremely condensed summary of II of
|> Brown's woes (which were shortly going to become
|> Clinton's woes, as I'll show below):
|> 1. How did North Vietnam recently get us to drop our trade
|> embargo against them so suddenly? Easy. As a
|> Vietnamese businessman and official later revealed to the
|> press, the Communist government paid Brown $700,000 to
|> do it. The money went into a Singapore bank account, the
|> embargo fell, and Clinton squashed a feeble FBI attempt to
|> investigate. He and Brown also neutralized a federal grand
|> jury probe later.
|> 2. Brown sold plane seats on other trade trips besides the
|> one to Bosnia/Croatia. Companies making big contributions
|> to the Democratic Party or the Clinton Victory Fund could
|> buy access and get tax breaks or regulatory favors.
|> 3. The 1/23/95 U.S. News & World Report broke the news
|> that Brown had bought a $360,000 townhouse for his
|> girlfriend, Lillian Madsen, a prominent political player and
|> whorehouse madam from Haiti.
|> 4. Brown used to receive $12,500 a month as the P.R. flack
|> for Baby Doc Duvalier, the much-loathed dictator of Haiti.
|> Brown also managed Baby Doc's $50 million investment
|> fund, most or all of which is now in Vietnam firms.
|> 5. Brown was a key board member of Chemfix, a Louisiana
|> "waste management" corporation that landed a $2 1 0
|> million contract with New York City in 1990 with Brown's
|> help despite the fact that Chemfix had two contracts with
|> other municipalities canceled because of the company's
|> inability to perform. Brown got company stock at 24% of
|> market value (making him millions) and New York mayor
|> David Dinkins got to host the Democratic Convention. A
|> typical Ron Brown win-win deal.
|> 6. Brown founded Capital/Pebsco, which-fresh out of the
|> box-got a contract with D.C. mayor Marion Barry to handle
|> the city's pension funds. Not a bad start for a new company
|> with no investing experience. Brown earned huge fees.
|> 7. In a deal that left CIA people livid, Brown okayed the sale
|> of a new U.S. gas turbine engine to China for use in its
|> cruise missiles. McDonnell Douglas developed the turbine
|> as a military engine, but by arbitrarily reclassifying it as
|> "civilian," Brown enabled China to build a fleet of
|> missiles-which they can point at America (whom else?),
|> powered by our own engines. As part of the lucrative deal,
|> McDonnell Douglas agreed to set up an airplane
|> manufacturing plant using cheap slave labor in China.
|> 8. Brown irked Congress and most of Europe by acting as
|> point man for Clinton to bring Iranian Muslims and their
|> weaponry into the Bosnia war. That broke the
|> U.S.-endorsed arms embargo. The money for the arms was
|> most likely from Commerce and Agriculture, slush fund
|> money channeled to U.S. manufacturers, thence to
|> U.S.friendly nations and firms overseas, thence to Iran. The
|> arms included: helicopter gunships stinger missiles
|> *land mines
|> *anti-aircraft guns
|> *anti-tank weapons
|> *grenade launchers
|> ... and other quality weaponry, most of which will remain on
|> the European scene for decades to come, keeping the area
|> destabilized.
|> As one leading munitions dealer put it: "Iran/Contra was
|> slingshots and cap guns compared to the quantities and
|> size of arms given the Croatian Serbs."
|> That is why the Croatians were enthusiastically hosting
|> Brown's planeload of executives. They felt gratitude for the
|> free arms as well as a desire to do deals.
|> 9. Brown was the partner of a Democratic fundraiser named
|> Nolanda Hill, who paid him $500,000 for his 50% interest in
|> First International, Inc., a company that never made any
|> profits. Most glaringly, Brown never invested a cent in First
|> Int'l.
|> First Int'l owned Corridor Broadcasting, which had defaulted
|> on massive government loans of $40 million. The loans
|> were passed to the FDIC, which was unsuccessful in
|> collecting anything from Hill, even though at that time the
|> firm was making large contributions to the Democratic
|> Party and paying hundreds of thousands to Brown through
|> shell corporations.
|> These payments to Brown (three checks for $45,000 each)
|> were the core of evidence gathered by Rep. William F.
|> Clinger, Jr., that forced Reno to hire Daniel Pearson as
|> special investigator of Brown's crimes. They were
|> cashier's checks, all cut on the same day in 1993 with
|> sequential numbers even though the money supposedly
|> came from three contributors acting independently.
|> Brown never disclosed or paid any taxes on these amounts.
|> 10. By personally delivering a warning letter signed by
|> Clinton, Brown was able to force a bargain deal with the
|> Saudis for $6 billion in American military aircraft and
|> hardware. The quid pro quo: To get the planes, the Saudis
|> also had to accept a fat $4 billion phone contract with AT&T.
|> Also part of the deal: AT&T had a side agreement with
|> Brown's First International (see above). And the Democratic
|> National Committee and the Clinton campaign fund were
|> beneficiaries. This is how big business is done in Clinton's
|> America.
|> 11. The last nail in Brown's coffin was pounded in four days
|> before the crash. FBI and IRS agents subpoenaed as many
|> as 20 witnesses for a serious new grand jury probe of
|> Brown in Washington. It seems that an Oklahoma gas
|> company called Dynamic Energy Resources gave Brown's
|> son Michael $500,000 in stock, a $160,000 cash payment,
|> and exclusive country club memberships. Fortner Dynamic
|> president Stewart Price told a Tulsa grand jury that the
|> money was to be routed to Ron Brown, who was expected
|> to "fix" a big lawsuit for Dynamic.
|> There is little chance you heard about this deathknell, grand
|> jury case. It was reported on radio station KTOK in
|> Oklahoma on March 28 and on the front page of the
|> Washington Times March 29. But then a lock was put on the
|> story; the AP and New York Times wire services blocked
|> any further release of the information. (Welcome to the New
|> World Order)
|> Final proof: the 2/8/96 Washington Post reported that Brown
|> had retained top legal gun Reid Weingarten, a former high
|> official in the Justice Department, as his criminal attorney.
|> You don't pay his prices ($750 an hour) unless you know a
|> criminal indictment is coming and you're probably going to
|> jail.
|> Janet Reno appointed Daniel Pearson as Brown's special
|> prosecutor. When she gave him blanket permission to
|> investigate anything, Brown angrily demanded that Clinton
|> force her to withdraw Pearson. But Reno couldn't do that;
|> she had been backed into a comer by Rep. Clinger, who is
|> chairman of the House Govemment Refonn and Oversight
|> Conimittee. Clinger had copies of Brown's First International
|> checks, among other incriminating documents.
|> When Clinton said he couldn't comply, Brown went ballistic.
|> His fatal mistake-according to Brown confidants who
|> requested anonymity-was telling Clinton that he wasn't
|> going to take the rap. He wasn't going to let his wife and son
|> take the rap, either. (Both had received hundreds of
|> thousands of dollars in under-the-table payments
|> themselves.) He was going to finger Bill and Hillary instead.
|> That would have sunk the reelection campaign on the spot.
|> Dead Man Walking
|> >From that point on, Brown was dead.
|> Like Vincent Foster before him, he knew too much. More
|> than any man in Washington, he knew where all the money
|> went for the payoffs, bribes, scams, money laundering,
|> cover-ups, participation fees, hush money, and side
|> deals-all the way from one-man operations to vast
|> multinational trade treaty fixes.
|> The phony suicide fakeout used on Foster could not be
|> repeated, of course. But an airplane "whack," in the jargon
|> of the intelligence community, is always viewed as an
|> accident. So agents were sent--not directly by Clinton, but
|> through a White House staffer--to a standing network of
|> high-level killers, sometimes called the "Octopus." (See
|> item on Danny Casolaro in Part II).
|> If the frequently-stormy weather at Cilipi had not
|> co-operated, there would always be another trip
|> somewhere, somehow-and soon.
|> Nick Guarino

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