Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud

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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #80 on: January 19, 2009, 10:17:39 pm »
IV with OH attorney Cliff Arnebeck On Mike Connell
Tuesday, 20 January 2009, 1:55 pm
Article: Between The Lines

Between The Lines
Interview with Ohio attorney Cliff Arnebeck,
initiator of lawsuit over 2004 Election irregularities,
conducted by Scott Harris

Mike Connell, a top Republican party Internet strategist who was under investigation on allegations that he was involved in possible tampering with the counting of Ohio ballots in the 2004 presidential election, died in a plane crash on Dec. 19. Connell, who was piloting his own small plane when it crashed near the Akron-Canton Airport, was the chief information technology consultant to former presidential adviser Karl Rove and had created the official state website for posting Ohio's presidential election returns in 2004. The election results in Ohio that year determined the winner of the presidential contest between Republican George Bush and Democrat John Kerry.
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As part of a lawsuit initiated by election integrity activists, Connell had given a deposition one day before the 2008 election to Ohio attorneys Cliff Arnebeck and Bob Fitrakis. In the deposition, Connell was asked to describe his work on behalf of the GOP, related to the counting of votes in Ohio after the 2004 election, and his knowledge of former presidential adviser Karl Rove's missing email files sought by Congress.

Connell's death occurred after several sources reported that the Republican strategist's life could be under threat from Karl Rove and others concerned about his testimony in the 2004 election investigation. Arnebeck, having heard about the threats, alerted both U.S. Attorney General Michael Mukasey and Ohio Attorney General Nancy Rogers, seeking protection for Connell, but no request for security offered. Between The Lines' Scott Harris spoke with Arnebeck, who discusses the circumstances surrounding Mike Connell's untimely death and how his investigation will now proceed.

CLIFF ARNEBACK: We had a news conference July 17th of this year, in which we indicated that we were intending to file a racketeering claim against Karl Rove as the principal perpetrator of a racketeering conspiracy, and we identified Mike Connell as a key witness in that case. And within a few days of that news conference, we got a tip from someone identifying himself as within the McCain campaign, and he reported that Rove had threatened Mike Connell, that if he didn't take the fall and did not implicate Rove in any of the problems in 2004 Ohio, that his wife would be prosecuted. So we're working with a Republican consultant or expert who made some inquiries within his circles, and who came back and said, he believed that the threat was credible. On that basis, we advised the attorney general of the United States, the Ohio attorney general and the federal court chambers that a witness that we'd identified, we had reason to believe was being threatened and so we put the alarm bell out there. The tips continued and the last one indicated that Connell was in danger from Rove. And it was at that point, we were successful in getting a federal court to order Mr. Connell to appear in federal court and then also to submit to a deposition. And all that took place about a month before this crash.

BETWEEN THE LINES: So what happens now to your investigation? And maybe you could specify exactly the kind of evidence that you've accumulated so far to press your claim that Karl Rove, and by extension, Mike Connell, who's now deceased, were involved in tampering with the vote totals in Ohio during the 2004 presidential election?

CLIFF ARNEBACK: We rely upon our expert in terms of Mr. Connell's role, and he's indicating that to the best of his knowledge that Connell was a technical guy, and IT (information technology) guy. He may have been present or he may have been witness to some criminal activities, but that he was not a perpetrator of criminal activities himself. So that his role in our case was as a witness, because of his involvement in so many, practically every aspect of Karl Rove's activities, many of which were criminal. That was his importance as a witness. We believe, based on the evidence that we've got, that Karl Rove is the perpetrator, is the guy who has gone overboard in pursuing election success and trading off as a way of getting that success, trading off fundamental values in our country in terms of pledging, that if they were elected, they would undermine the rule of law and let business have their way and pretty much run wild and crazy, which of, course, they did.

BETWEEN THE LINES: This is potentially one of the largest scandals in American political history if you can get the facts lined up and get this to court. What are your next steps here?

CLIFF ARNEBACK: Well, we're of course trying to get the full involvement of law enforcement -- we believe that the criminal activity that we've identified and we have plenty of evidence to support it. You know, it starts not with the Republican Party, it starts with Karl Rove. The first target of this conspiracy is John McCain's campaign in South Carolina in the 2000 primary. So it's really a criminal enterprise, rather than a Republican enterprise. It becomes a Republican enterprise when Rove gets control of the presidency in 2000. And then, as inside the White House, functioning in a policy role, multiple policy roles engaging in corrupt practices, and basically turning foreign policy and domestic policy into an adjunct of his corrupt sense of partisan political activity, which is really not anything that's part of any American tradition that any of us are familiar with. It's basically using criminal methods to try to establish single-party control.

And also, do this in cooperation with corrupt business enterprises to give them the opportunity to make monopoly profits, to exploit the American public without regulation, without accountability in tort law or regulatory agencies.

For more information about the 2004 election case involving Mike Connell and Karl Rove visit the websites www.rovecybergate.com and www.freepress.org

Related links:
• In-depth interview with Cliff Arneback, conducted by Scott Harris, Counterpoint, Dec. 29, 2008
• "GOP Threat of Another Stolen Election Prompts Lawsuit in Ohio," Interview with author and professor of media and culture Mark Crispin Miller, conducted by Scott Harris
• "Was the 2004 Election Stolen?" by Robert F. Kennedy Jr., Rolling Stone, June 1, 2006
• Witness's Video from the Michael Connell Plane Crash, YouTube, Dec. 23, 2008
• The Velvet Revolution at www.velvetrevolution.us
• Brad Blog at www.bradblog.com

*************

Scott Harris is executive producer of Between The Lines which can be heard on more than 45 radio stations and in RealAudio and MP3 on our website at http://www.btlonline.org. This interview excerpt was featured on the award-winning, syndicated weekly radio newsmagazine, Between The Lines for the week ending Jan. 16, 2009. This Between The Lines Q&A was compiled by Anna Manzo and Scott Harris.

This interview excerpt was featured on the award-winning, syndicated weekly radio newsmagazine, Between The Lines for the week ending Jan. 16, 2009, and was excerpted from Scott Harris' 2-hour live show, "Counterpoint" every Monday night from 8-10 p.m. ET, on WPKN 89.5 FM, in Bridgeport, CT. Listen to the webcast on our home page at http://www.btlonline.org

Radio is a medium that can reach new audiences in a way that Internet cannot.

Please contribute today to ensure that Between The Lines can continue to bring to new audiences, news and analysis that matter:
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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #81 on: January 19, 2009, 11:01:45 pm »
audio from  above post added to my new blog
here
http://michael-connell-anomaly-karl-rove.blogspot.com/
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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #82 on: January 21, 2009, 06:56:30 pm »
Point of impact
If there was a plot to steal the 2004 election, Michael Connell knew about it. Is that why he’s dead?
courtesy
Heather and Mike Connell

 

By James Renner

Ken Stewart’s Lodge is a dimly lit upscale restaurant and bar in Bath, a favorite haunt of local Republican bigwigs and businessmen. On the evening of December 19, 2008, a strange crowd filtered in: skinny guys with bashful smiles, pudgy dudes with pale skin, accompanied by the occasional female. An IT herd. These particular techies came from New Media Communications, the company that builds and services websites for America’s most prominent conservatives, from Ken Blackwell to W. himself. Their boss had booked Ken Stewart’s for their Christmas party. But the boss wasn’t there yet. He was flying in from Washington, D.C. as his employees hit the bar.

His wife, Heather, a curly-haired woman with a sunny disposition, did her best to entertain the crew. But she was distracted. Her husband was due to land at Akron-Canton Regional any minute. The temperature was plummeting and it was overcast.

At 5:57, she got a text message on her phone: N9299N has arrived. The restaurant was not far from the airport and she expected to see him walk through the door by 6:30. When 8 o’clock rolled around and he still hadn’t shown, Heather called his cell phone. Voicemail.

Maybe there was ice, she thought. Maybe there was a minor accident and he just skidded off the runway or something. She started to gather her things to go home. That’s when someone in the group received a breaking news report on his phone: A plane had crashed en route to the Akron-Canton airport.

A call to the airport confirmed Heather’s worst fear. Michael Connell was dead.

           

On approach, Mike had come in a little left of where he needed to be to land at runway 23. Air Traffic Control attempted to help him find a new course. Instead, Mike said he thought he could correct his initial approach. Then he asked if he could make a 360-degree turn. “Heading due north and climbing,” he transmitted. Seconds later, he declared an emergency.

Two-and-a-half miles from the runway, in a suburban neighborhood full of upper-class homes, a man standing outside his house suddenly heard the loud banshee scream of a Piper Saratoga engine. It sounded as if the pilot was trying to accelerate. He watched two bright lights shoot out of the low cloud cover, pointing almost straight down. The small aircraft impacted in the front yard of a vacant home on Charolais Street in Uniontown, sliding across the lawn and smashing into the garage, where it caught fire. Connell died instantly.

Cliff Arnebeck is convinced that the crash was no accident.

Arnebeck is the lead attorney in the King Lincoln Bronzeville Neighborhood Association v. Blackwell lawsuit, which charges that Ohio Secretary of State Ken Blackwell disenfranchised black voters in the 2004 election. Arnebeck believes conservative operatives, directed by Bush political adviser Karl Rove, rigged the ’04 election in Ohio, using a network of computers designed by Connell. He suspects Connell’s associates were also involved in the destruction of White House emails and may have influenced Florida’s vote count in 2000. And he thinks that Connell was close to testifying about all of it when he died.

In July, Arnebeck had sent a letter to U.S. Attorney General Michael Mukasey, requesting protection for Connell. “We have been confidentially informed by a source we believe to be credible that Karl Rove has threatened Michael Connell,” the letter read. “That if he does not agree to ‘take the fall’ for election fraud in Ohio, his wife Heather will be prosecuted for supposed lobby-law violations.” Months later, Arnebeck’s source  called back and warned pointedly that Connell’s life was in danger.

 

Michael Connell was a Hoosier, the son of a pilot, a clean-cut Catholic boy who became passionate about conservative politics in college. By the age of 23, he was working as finance director for Iowa Congressman Jim Leach. He quickly earned a reputation for designing useful voter databases.

In 1988, Mike designed databases for George H.W. Bush’s presidential campaign. Two years later, he was fired from his job as director of voter programs for former Indiana Senator Dan Coats for participating in a push poll, a survey that uses loaded questions to smear a candidate (such as when South Carolina voters were asked in 2000 whether they’d still support John McCain for president if they were told he’d fathered an illegitimate black child).

In 1994, Mike became press secretary for Representative Martin Hoke, the first congressperson from Ohio to use email to communicate with constituents, according to Connell’s official bio. From there, he left to form New Media Communications in the basement of his home. He built Jeb Bush’s gubernatorial website in 1998, then W’s in 2000. He picked up local business, too, building sites for Ohio Congressmen John Boehner and John Kasich.

Connell then started a new, nonpartisan company, GovTech, to build governmental websites. Heather Connell was the major shareholder in GovTech, allowing it to be certified as a female-owned business for federal contracts, though she had little to do with day-to-day operations. GovTech designed websites for the White House, the Department of Energy, and the House Judiciary Committee.

In 2004, Blackwell awarded GovTech the contract to run the secretary of state’s voting-results website on election night. Connell built a network that would receive vote tallies from all the tabulating machines in Ohio’s 88 counties and post them online in near real time.

But the system was not secure, according to documents released by the secretary of state’s office. And late that night, as it became clear that Ohio would decide the election, some of the data coming in from the tabulators was routed to a private server in Chattanooga, Tennessee. That private server was owned by a company called Smartech (which also stored some of the White House emails that later disappeared). At the same time, something strange happened in Southwest Ohio. Even though the Edison-Mitofsky exit polls had shown Kerry leading Bush, the returns from that area of the state suddenly began to favor Bush.

           

Arnebeck believes that the decision to steal elections can be traced back to spring 2000, when Bush lost the New Hampshire primary to McCain. That, he says, is when Karl Rove began to look for other routes to victory.

Arnebeck’s grand unifying theory involves Big Tobacco overthrowing Ohio’s judiciary, too, but that part is only relevant to the life of Michael Connell insomuch as it was Arnebeck’s fight for a nonpartisan state Supreme Court that ultimately led the lawyer to take a close look at our election system in 2004. Arnebeck discovered that the system, built by a Rove ally, allowed the manipulation of votes.

“Michael Connell’s business was involved in every aspect of this complex conspiracy,” says Arnebeck. “In Florida [in 2000], they used Connell’s micro-targeting system … to find the names of felons in neighboring states and then used those names to kick people with similar names off voter registries in Florida.”

In 2006, Arnebeck sued Blackwell for disenfranchising black voters and has since used that lawsuit to call attention to everything that went wrong here in 2004. He’s been joined in the cause by Stephen Spoonamore, a Republican cyber-security expert who knew Connell.

Spoonamore was monitoring vote tallies as they came in on Election Day in 2004. He recalls that day in a sworn statement that has become a part of Arnebeck’s lawsuit: “I noticed a trend in a very few counties that at about 11 p.m. suddenly began reporting radically different ratios of Kerry to Bush votes, all in favor of Mr. Bush. This sudden rate of change allowing a tuning of the system resembled a fraud technique called an Intelligent Man in the Middle. This type of attack requires a computer to be inserted into the communications flow of an IT system. The computer … has the ability to change information at both ends of the system.”

But that type of vote manipulation leaves tracks. If votes for a presidential candidate were flipped, there should be areas where seemingly Democratic voters appeared to have also supported the Republican’s top candidate. In fact, 12 counties in southwestern Ohio experienced what has come to be known as the “Connally anomaly.” In those 12 counties, C. Ellen Connally, who was running for chief justice of the state Supreme Court, received more votes than John Kerry. This would mean that large numbers of Bush voters in southern Ohio also voted for a black, liberal judge from Northeast Ohio whose campaign was seriously underfunded.

Through a public-records request, Spoonamore gained access to the architecture of the system Connell built for Blackwell, which clearly showed a Smartech server in the plan.

“The computer system at Smartech had the correct placement, connectivity and computer experts necessary to change the election in any manner desired by the controllers of the Smartech computers,” says Spoonamore.

Arnebeck also discovered that Connell had told the man in charge of IT support at the secretary of state’s office to go home at 9 p.m. the night of the election. It was the first time that he’d been told to go home early on election night in over two decades. When Arnebeck asked Connell where he was on election night, he said he was home with his wife.

“No one has alleged that he was actually doing the vote switching,” says Arnebeck. “But he was the architect that made it possible.”

 

As the 2008 election neared, Arnebeck, fearing that the system used in ’04 election was still set up and could be used again, held a press conference at which he connected Connell to that system.

Shortly after Connell was named as a potential witness in Arnebeck’s lawsuit, Brett Kimberland, co-founder of the democracy-watchdog website Velvet Revolution, received the first in a series of phone calls from an anonymous source who claimed to be a concerned citizen inside the McCain campaign. “We were told that there were 10 teams in play in 2004 across the country, in an effort to rig the election for Bush,” says Kimberland. “The tipster told us that even though the players were no longer there, the setup still existed in Ohio.”

When the tipster told them that Connell was being threatened by Rove, Arnebeck attempted to get federal protection for him. But none was provided. However, a federal judge allowed Arnebeck to depose Connell the day before the 2008 election. Connell’s lawyers asked that all conversations relative to alleged intimidation by Rove be sealed by the court, a request the judge granted. The transcript of that deposition has not yet been made available, but Arnebeck discussed the meeting in detail for the Scene.

“He seemed to be evasive,” Arnebeck says. “Initially, he told us that he had no role in Smartech being in the system on election night. But in his deposition, Connell admitted that he brought in Smartech as the server portion of his contract. So he changed his testimony from having no role at all to being the person completely responsible for it.”

Arnebeck planned to call Connell as a witness when the case went to trial and believes this is why he’s now dead.

“An airplane crash is one of the preferred methods of killing people. There are marksmen who know how to take out a small plane with a rifle. There are electronic devices that can scramble a plane’s instruments. I’m told that there are devices that can alter the instruments’ accuracy. A crash covers the evidence.”

Initially, the media treated the crash as a freak accident, cool footage for the news. But when the reporters got wind of the identity of the pilot, it quickly became the lead story. 19 Action News had the best scoop: The reporter claimed that Connell “was told by a close friend not to fly his plane because his plane might be sabotaged. And twice in the last two months, Connell, who is an experienced pilot, canceled two flights because of suspicious problems with his plane.”

That soundbite swirled around the blogosphere for weeks.

Arnebeck is still trying to figure out if he can move forward with his case. “If this is the price you pay for being a witness against Karl Rove, then it’s going to be hard for us to get people to testify.”

 

While he was supposedly rigging a presidential election back home, Connell was helping to bring democracy to foreign countries. As a member of the International Political Interactions project, Connell sometimes flew out of Bangkok to the Burmese border. Revolutionaries would secretly cross the border so that Connell could teach them how to get their message out over the internet, according to his friend Randy Cole.

Cole’s wife, who ran the computer system at the church that the Connell family attends, introduced him to Connell. Shortly after, Connell put Cole in charge of GovTech. “Mike wanted Spoonamore to help him build what he was calling a ‘black box,’ something the people in Burma could use to shield their data from the authorities that were trying to track them down.

“He liked to come up with the big ideas,” says Cole. “It was usually my job to implement them.” But the project was never completed, and Cole left the company last year to run for state representative.

Cole says that Connell never once hinted that he was involved in plots to manipulate votes. “There was nothing that led me to believe any of this is true. Mike lived a big life. But it was not nearly as exciting as these people make it out to be.”

He was also a deeply religious man, attending mass daily and confession weekly. He even fasted three days a week; Mondays for his wife, Wednesdays for his wife’s mother and Fridays for all the widows in the world. Every morning, he spent an hour praying before going in to work. He’d recently founded a new chapter of the Knights of Columbus, a Catholic public-service organization.

“He had a way of understanding people,” says David Grajzl, a local jeweler whom Mike befriended at church. “Someone would do something that just seemed bad, and it’s easy to just write them off and not like them. Mike would explain how that person probably thought they were doing something good. He tried to understand their point of view. I admired him. I’m a better Catholic, a better father, a better husband because of him.”

Every year, the Connells went on mission trips through the church. They built houses and dug trenches and latrines. He was scheduled to meet with Cleveland Bishop Richard Lennon to talk about expanding his mission work when he died.

“I remember being on one of those mission trips, broken down on the side of some desolate highway in South America,” says Todd Westover, who also met Connell at church. “I was scared shitless, but Mike stayed calm, even though he was the one who broke the transmission. He said God will protect us. Have no fear.”

Mike never intended to testify against Rove, says Westover, because he had nothing to say. “He thought the lawsuit was utter bullshit. He was caught in the middle. He just shrugged his shoulders and said, ‘That’s the dirty business of Washington politics.’”

None of Mike’s closest friends remember him ever saying he felt threatened or that his plane might be sabotaged. The only time he canceled a flight was when he turned back to Akron when an engine made noises over Pittsburgh earlier this year. He had the engine serviced by local repairmen.

After her husband was named as a witness in Arnebeck’s lawsuit, Heather Connell was hounded by self-styled online journalists. Some sent threatening postcards. One, a reporter for the website Raw Story, handed Mike’s daughter a slip of paper asking Heather to meet her in a nearby park. The cloak-and-dagger approach frightened Heather so much that Connell called his lawyers and had them prepare a restraining order.

Until she spoke to Scene last week, Heather had taken to siccing her dogs on anyone who approached her front door. She spends a lot of time in her husband’s basement office these days, chain-smoking thin cigarettes and drinking Diet Coke.

“Maybe I’m the one that’s crazy,” she says. “The whole thing truly does sound like some spy novel. If there is some secret safe where Mike was keeping everything, I’d like to know where it is.”

The basement office is full of Mike’s notes to himself. “Operation: Good Dad: Find garage for ’65 Supersport. Hunting test with boys. Work out with boys. Learn how to weld with grandpa” and “Things you do because you love your wife: saving to go to the holy land.”

His shelves are lined with Bibles, sci-fi DVDs and books by Christian novelist Frank Peretti, who wrote about angels and demons warring over the souls of Earthbound humans. “He believed in good and evil,” explains Heather. “And he believed that goodness would prevail in the end.”

“Here,” she says, lugging a large Tupperware container into the center of the room. Inside is everything that was salvaged from the crash. A dollar bill with Mickey Mouse’s head on the front. A medallion of St. Michael. A rosary case. A New American Bible. A prayer book, charred around the edges. A note from Heather: “I love you.”

“I picked up parts of his body from the lawn where the plane crashed. I have them in a box upstairs. That’s how concerned the police and coroner were in investigating it as a suspicious death.”

Heather says she confronted her husband about the allegations of vote flipping after the reporter from Raw Story came to the house. “‘Tell me you didn’t do this,’ I said. He said, ‘Heather, I didn’t do anything wrong.’ I’m not a tech person, but the way he explained it to me was that the feed went to multiple places on election night and appeared on some computers before it appeared on others, depending on the speed of the computer and how fast it could refresh. All it is is a backup. I don’t understand how a backup server could be used to manipulate information.”

Heather shakes her head and lights another cigarette. “Even if you wanted him to do something dishonest, he wouldn’t do it,” she says. “If Joe Mob wanted a website, he wouldn’t do it. It wasn’t all about the money. That’s how he got on top.”

She tries to stay off the web. She knows what’s being said about her husband, but it’s hard to avoid.

“The man’s dead. Can’t we at least let him rest in peace? These conspiracy nuts are addicted to this issue. But all they’re doing is hurting his children and his family.”

Upstairs, she points out the square box on the mantle holding her husband’s ashes and admits, “I’ve been very angry. I don’t understand why God took such a good person who had given so much. I’m a little angry that he’s in heaven and I’m stuck here in this shithole Earth.”

A moment later, she feels guilty. “God has a plan,” she reminds herself. “God has a plan.”


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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #83 on: January 23, 2009, 04:19:30 pm »


Point Of Impact
If There Was A Plot To Steal The 2004 Election, Michael Connell Knew About It. Is That Why He's Dead?
By James Renner

Ken Stewart's Lodge is a dimly lit upscale restaurant and bar in Bath, a favorite haunt of local Republican bigwigs and businessmen. On the evening of December 19, 2008, a strange crowd filtered in: skinny guys with bashful smiles, pudgy dudes with pale skin, accompanied by the occasional female. An IT herd. These particular techies came from New Media Communications, the company that builds and services websites for America's most prominent conservatives, from Ken Blackwell to W. himself. Their boss had booked Ken Stewart's for their Christmas party. But the boss wasn't there yet. He was flying in from Washington, D.C. as his employees hit the bar.

His wife, Heather, a curly-haired woman with a sunny disposition, did her best to entertain the crew. But she was distracted. Her husband was due to land at Akron-Canton Regional any minute. The temperature was plummeting and it was overcast.

At 5:57, she got a text message on her phone: N9299N has arrived. The restaurant was not far from the airport and she expected to see him walk through the door by 6:30. When 8 o'clock rolled around and he still hadn't shown, Heather called his cell phone. Voicemail.

Maybe there was ice, she thought. Maybe there was a minor accident and he just skidded off the runway or something. She started to gather her things to go home. That's when someone in the group received a breaking news report on his phone: A plane had crashed en route to the Akron-Canton airport.

A call to the airport confirmed Heather's worst fear. Michael Connell was dead.

On approach, Mike had come in a little left of where he needed to be to land at runway 23. Air Traffic Control attempted to help him find a new course. Instead, Mike said he thought he could correct his initial approach. Then he asked if he could make a 360-degree turn. "Heading due north and climbing," he transmitted. Seconds later, he declared an emergency.

Two-and-a-half miles from the runway, in a suburban neighborhood full of upper-class homes, a man standing outside his house suddenly heard the loud banshee scream of a Piper Saratoga engine. It sounded as if the pilot was trying to accelerate. He watched two bright lights shoot out of the low cloud cover, pointing almost straight down. The small aircraft impacted in the front yard of a vacant home on Charolais Street in Uniontown, sliding across the lawn and smashing into the garage, where it caught fire. Connell died instantly.

Cliff Arnebeck is convinced that the crash was no accident.

Arnebeck is the lead attorney in the King Lincoln Bronzeville Neighborhood Association v. Blackwell lawsuit, which charges that Ohio Secretary of State Ken Blackwell disenfranchised black voters in the 2004 election. Arnebeck believes conservative operatives, directed by Bush political adviser Karl Rove, rigged the '04 election in Ohio, using a network of computers designed by Connell. He suspects Connell's associates were also involved in the destruction of White House e-mails and may have influenced Florida's vote count in 2000. And he thinks that Connell was close to testifying about all of it when he died.

In July, Arnebeck had sent a letter to U.S. Attorney General Michael Mukasey, requesting protection for Connell. "We have been confidentially informed by a source we believe to be credible that Karl Rove has threatened Michael Connell," the letter read. "That if he does not agree to 'take the fall' for election fraud in Ohio, his wife Heather will be prosecuted for supposed lobby-law violations." Months later, Arnebeck's source called back and warned pointedly that Connell's life was in danger.

Michael Connell was a Hoosier, the son of a pilot, a clean-cut Catholic boy who became passionate about conservative politics in college. By the age of 23, he was working as finance director for Iowa Congressman Jim Leach. He quickly earned a reputation for designing useful voter databases.

In 1988, Mike designed databases for George H.W. Bush's presidential campaign. Two years later, he was fired from his job as director of voter programs for former Indiana Senator Dan Coats for participating in a push poll, a survey that uses loaded questions to smear a candidate (such as when South Carolina voters were asked in 2000 whether they'd still support John McCain for president if they were told he'd fathered an illegitimate black child).

In 1994, Mike became press secretary for Rep. Martin Hoke, the first congressperson from Ohio to use e-mail to communicate with constituents, according to Connell's official bio. From there, he left to form New Media Communications in the basement of his home. He built Jeb Bush's gubernatorial website in 1998, then W's in 2000. He picked up local business too, building sites for Ohio Congressmen John Boehner and John Kasich.

Connell then started a new, nonpartisan company, GovTech, to build governmental websites. Heather Connell was the major shareholder in GovTech, allowing it to be certified as a female-owned business for federal contracts, though she had little to do with day-to-day operations. GovTech designed websites for the White House, the Department of Energy and the House Judiciary Committee.

In 2004, Blackwell awarded GovTech the contract to run the secretary of state's voting results website on election night. Connell built a network that would receive vote tallies from all the tabulating machines in Ohio's 88 counties and post them online in near real time.

But the system was not secure, according to documents released by the secretary of state's office. And late that night, as it became clear that Ohio would decide the election, some of the data coming in from the tabulators was routed to a private server in Chattanooga, Tennessee. That private server was owned by a company called Smartech (which also stored some of the White House e-mails that later disappeared). At the same time, something strange happened in Southwest Ohio. Even though the Edison-Mitofsky exit polls had shown Kerry leading Bush, the returns from that area of the state suddenly began to favor Bush.

Arnebeck believes that the decision to steal elections can be traced back to spring 2000, when Bush lost the New Hampshire primary to McCain. That, he says, is when Karl Rove began to look for other routes to victory. Arnebeck's grand unifying theory involves Big Tobacco overthrowing Ohio's judiciary too, but that part is only relevant to the life of Michael Connell insomuch as it was Arnebeck's fight for a nonpartisan state Supreme Court that ultimately led the lawyer to take a close look at our election system in 2004. Arnebeck discovered that the system, built by a Rove ally, allowed the manipulation of votes.

"Michael Connell's business was involved in every aspect of this complex conspiracy," says Arnebeck. "In Florida [in 2000], they used Connell's micro-targeting system … to find the names of felons in neighboring states and then used those names to kick people with similar names off voter registries in Florida."

In 2006, Arnebeck sued Blackwell for disenfranchising black voters and has since used that lawsuit to call attention to everything that went wrong here in 2004. He's been joined in the cause by Stephen Spoonamore, a Republican cyber-security expert who knew Connell.

Spoonamore was monitoring vote tallies as they came in on Election Day in 2004. He recalls that day in a sworn statement that has become a part of Arnebeck's lawsuit: "I noticed a trend in a very few counties that at about 11 p.m. suddenly began reporting radically different ratios of Kerry to Bush votes, all in favor of Mr. Bush. This sudden rate of change allowing a tuning of the system resembled a fraud technique called an Intelligent Man in the Middle. This type of attack requires a computer to be inserted into the communications flow of an IT system. The computer … has the ability to change information at both ends of the system."

But that type of vote manipulation leaves tracks. If votes for a presidential candidate were flipped, there should be areas where seemingly Democratic voters appeared to have also supported the Republican's top candidate. In fact, 12 counties in southwestern Ohio experienced what has come to be known as the "Connally anomaly." In those 12 counties, C. Ellen Connally, who was running for chief justice of the state Supreme Court, received more votes than John Kerry. This would mean that large numbers of Bush voters in southern Ohio also voted for a black, liberal judge from Northeast Ohio whose campaign was seriously underfunded.

Through a public records request, Spoonamore gained access to the architecture of the system Connell built for Blackwell, which clearly showed a Smartech server in the plan.

"The computer system at Smartech had the correct placement, connectivity and computer experts necessary to change the election in any manner desired by the controllers of the Smartech computers," says Spoonamore.

Arnebeck also discovered that Connell had told the man in charge of IT support at the secretary of state's office to go home at 9 p.m. the night of the election. It was the first time that he'd been told to go home early on election night in over two decades. When Arnebeck asked Connell where he was on election night, he said he was home with his wife.

"No one has alleged that he was actually doing the vote switching," says Arnebeck. "But he was the architect that made it possible."

As the 2008 election neared, Arnebeck, fearing that the system used in '04 election was still set up and could be used again, held a press conference at which he connected Connell to that system.

Shortly after Connell was named as a potential witness in Arnebeck's lawsuit, Brett Kimberland, co-founder of the democracy-watchdog website Velvet Revolution, received the first in a series of phone calls from an anonymous source who claimed to be a concerned citizen inside the McCain campaign. "We were told that there were 10 teams in play in 2004 across the country, in an effort to rig the election for Bush," says Kimberland. "The tipster told us that even though the players were no longer there, the setup still existed in Ohio."

When the tipster told them that Connell was being threatened by Rove, Arnebeck attempted to get federal protection for him. But none was provided. However, a federal judge allowed Arnebeck to depose Connell the day before the 2008 election. Connell's lawyers asked that all conversations relative to alleged intimidation by Rove be sealed by the court, a request the judge granted. The transcript of that deposition has not yet been made available, but Arnebeck discussed the meeting in detail for Scene.

"He seemed to be evasive," Arnebeck says. "Initially, he told us that he had no role in Smartech being in the system on election night. But in his deposition, Connell admitted that he brought in Smartech as the server portion of his contract. So he changed his testimony from having no role at all to being the person completely responsible for it."

Arnebeck planned to call Connell as a witness when the case went to trial and believes this is why he's now dead.

"An airplane crash is one of the preferred methods of killing people. There are marksmen who know how to take out a small plane with a rifle. There are electronic devices that can scramble a plane's instruments. I'm told that there are devices that can alter the instruments' accuracy. A crash covers the evidence."

Initially, the media treated the crash as a freak accident, cool footage for the news. But when the reporters got wind of the identity of the pilot, it quickly became the lead story. 19 Action News had the best scoop: The reporter claimed that Connell "was told by a close friend not to fly his plane because his plane might be sabotaged. And twice in the last two months, Connell, who is an experienced pilot, canceled two flights because of suspicious problems with his plane."

That soundbite swirled around the blogosphere for weeks.

Arnebeck is still trying to figure out if he can move forward with his case. "If this is the price you pay for being a witness against Karl Rove, then it's going to be hard for us to get people to testify."

While he was supposedly rigging a presidential election back home, Connell was helping to bring democracy to foreign countries. As a member of the International Political Interactions project, Connell sometimes flew out of Bangkok to the Burmese border. Revolutionaries would secretly cross the border so that Connell could teach them how to get their message out over the Internet, according to his friend Randy Cole.

Cole's wife, who ran the computer system at the church that the Connell family attends, introduced him to Connell. Shortly after, Connell put Cole in charge of GovTech. "Mike wanted Spoonamore to help him build what he was calling a 'black box,' something the people in Burma could use to shield their data from the authorities that were trying to track them down. "He liked to come up with the big ideas," says Cole. "It was usually my job to implement them." But the project was never completed, and Cole left the company last year to run for state representative.

Cole says that Connell never once hinted that he was involved in plots to manipulate votes. "There was nothing that led me to believe any of this is true. Mike lived a big life. But it was not nearly as exciting as these people make it out to be."

He was also a deeply religious man, attending mass daily and confession weekly. He even fasted three days a week; Mondays for his wife, Wednesdays for his wife's mother and Fridays for all the widows in the world. Every morning, he spent an hour praying before going in to work. He'd recently founded a new chapter of the Knights of Columbus, a Catholic public service organization.

"He had a way of understanding people," says David Grajzl, a local jeweler whom Mike befriended at church. "Someone would do something that just seemed bad, and it's easy to just write them off and not like them. Mike would explain how that person probably thought they were doing something good. He tried to understand their point of view. I admired him. I'm a better Catholic, a better father, a better husband because of him." Every year, the Connells went on mission trips through the church. They built houses and dug trenches and latrines. He was scheduled to meet with Cleveland Bishop Richard Lennon to talk about expanding his mission work when he died.

"I remember being on one of those mission trips, broken down on the side of some desolate highway in South America," says Todd Westover, who also met Connell at church. "I was scared shitless, but Mike stayed calm, even though he was the one who broke the transmission. He said God will protect us. Have no fear."

Mike never intended to testify against Rove, says Westover, because he had nothing to say. "He thought the lawsuit was utter bullshit. He was caught in the middle. He just shrugged his shoulders and said, 'That's the dirty business of Washington politics.'"

None of Mike's closest friends remember him ever saying he felt threatened or that his plane might be sabotaged. The only time he canceled a flight was when he turned back to Akron when an engine made noises over Pittsburgh earlier this year. He had the engine serviced by local repairmen.

After her husband was named as a witness in Arnebeck's lawsuit, Heather Connell was hounded by self-styled online journalists. Some sent threatening postcards. One, a reporter for the website Raw Story, handed Mike's daughter a slip of paper asking Heather to meet her in a nearby park. The cloak-and-dagger approach frightened Heather so much that Connell called his lawyers and had them prepare a restraining order. Until she spoke to Scene last week, Heather had taken to siccing her dogs on anyone who approached her front door. She spends a lot of time in her husband's basement office these days, chain-smoking thin cigarettes and drinking Diet Coke.

"Maybe I'm the one that's crazy," she says. "The whole thing truly does sound like some spy novel. If there is some secret safe where Mike was keeping everything, I'd like to know where it is."

The basement office is full of Mike's notes to himself. "Operation: Good Dad: Find garage for '65 Supersport. Hunting test with boys. Work out with boys. Learn how to weld with grandpa" and "Things you do because you love your wife: saving to go to the holy land."

His shelves are lined with Bibles, sci-fi DVDs and books by Christian novelist Frank Peretti, who wrote about angels and demons warring over the souls of Earthbound humans. "He believed in good and evil," explains Heather. "And he believed that goodness would prevail in the end."

"Here," she says, lugging a large Tupperware container into the center of the room. Inside is everything that was salvaged from the crash. A dollar bill with Mickey Mouse's head on the front. A medallion of St. Michael. A rosary case. A New American Bible. A prayer book, charred around the edges. A note from Heather: "I love you."

"I picked up parts of his body from the lawn where the plane crashed. I have them in a box upstairs. That's how concerned the police and coroner were in investigating it as a suspicious death."

Heather says she confronted her husband about the allegations of vote flipping after the reporter from Raw Story came to the house. "'Tell me you didn't do this,' I said. He said, 'Heather, I didn't do anything wrong.' I'm not a tech person, but the way he explained it to me was that the feed went to multiple places on election night and appeared on some computers before it appeared on others, depending on the speed of the computer and how fast it could refresh. All it is is a backup. I don't understand how a backup server could be used to manipulate information."

Heather shakes her head and lights another cigarette. "Even if you wanted him to do something dishonest, he wouldn't do it," she says. "If Joe Mob wanted a website, he wouldn't do it. It wasn't all about the money. That's how he got on top."

She tries to stay off the web. She knows what's being said about her husband, but it's hard to avoid.

"The man's dead. Can't we at least let him rest in peace? These conspiracy nuts are addicted to this issue. But all they're doing is hurting his children and his family."

Upstairs, she points out the square box on the mantle holding her husband's ashes and admits, "I've been very angry. I don't understand why God took such a good person who had given so much. I'm a little angry that he's in heaven and I'm stuck here in this shithole Earth."

A moment later, she feels guilty. "God has a plan," she reminds herself. "God has a plan."


jrenner@clevescene.com

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Offline Irobot

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Karl Rove case witness killed in plane crash, sisters want answers
« Reply #84 on: April 30, 2009, 05:51:55 pm »

www.thedailypage.com/isthmus/article.php?article=25758

Karl Rove case witness killed in plane crash, sisters want answers
Web guru was potential witness in Ohio voting fraud case
Bill Lueders on Thursday 04/30/2009


Shannon Connell of Madison says her brother Michael rarely talked about work. She knew he ran an Ohio company called New Media Communications that set up websites for Republicans including former President George H.W. Bush and Florida Gov. Jeb Bush. But it wasn't until after he died last December, when the small plane he was piloting crashed, that she learned via the Internet of his tie to a voter fraud case and to allegations that presidential adviser Karl Rove had made threats against him.

"At first, it was really hard for me to believe Mike was dead because somebody wanted him dead," says Shannon, a buyer for a local children's resale shop. "But as time goes on, it's hard for me not to believe there was something deliberate about it."

A native of Illinois, Shannon moved to Madison in 2002, the same year as her sister, Mary Jo Walker. Walker, a former Dane County Humane Society employee, has similar concerns about their brother's death: "It doesn't seem right to me at all."

Michael Connell — who died at age 45, leaving a wife and four kids — was a computer networking expert who lived near Akron. Last July 17, an attorney who's filed a federal civil rights lawsuit alleging a conspiracy to rig elections in Ohio held a press conference at which he identified Connell as a principal witness.

The attorney, Cliff Arnebeck of Columbus, Ohio, tells Isthmus he doesn't believe Connell was engaged in criminal activity but may have been a "data-processing implementer" for those who were. "I was told he was at the table when some criminal things were discussed."

A week after the press conference, on July 24, Arnebeck wrote U.S. Attorney General Michael Mukasey seeking protection for Connell, whom he said had been "threatened" by Rove, a key player in the campaigns of George W. Bush. Arenebeck says Connell was told through an intermediary that unless he agreed to "take the fall" for election fraud in Ohio, his wife [and New Media partner] faced prosecution for lobby law violations. There was no claim of a threat on Connell's person.

Arnebeck was permitted to depose Connell last Nov. 3. The portion of this deposition that dealt with the alleged threats was sealed, but Arnebeck is preparing a motion to make it all public. He affirms that Connell denied any involvement in voter fraud, but thinks Rove still had reason to regard him as a threat.

"The problem that Mike Connell represented is [he was] a guy of conscience," says Arnebeck. "If it came right down to it, he would not commit perjury." Arnebeck "absolutely" would have called Connell as a witness in his lawsuit.

Shannon and Mary Jo both say their brother, a devout Catholic, seemed upset in the weeks before his death. Mary Jo feels he was "stressed out and depressed" on his birthday last November; Shannon says he atypically did not respond to an email she'd sent.

On Dec. 19, Connell flew alone in his single-engine Piper Supercub from a small airport near Washington, D.C. The plane crashed on its final approach to his hometown Akron-Canton Airport, between two houses. The cause is still under investigation but is presumed accidental.

The blogosphere refuses to accept this. "Mike was getting ready to talk," writes one online journalist who labels Connell a source. "He was frightened."

Connell's widow has rejected such speculation. "He wasn't about to talk, because there was nothing to talk about," Heather Connell told the Huffington Post. "Nobody did anything wrong."

Shannon Connell, for her part, dismisses reports that her brother was warned not to fly, but still considers the crash that killed him "very suspicious." Michael was an experienced pilot, and his plane had recently been serviced. Plus there's the timing — "after the deposition and before the trial. It just seems very convenient."

Arnebeck goes further in suggesting foul play. "I have been told by multiple sources," he says, "that this plane crash was not an accident, and by multiple sources that the technology is available to bring down a plane in this way."

What's his evidence? Arnebeck repeatedly cites a recent online article by Minnesota emeritus professor Jim Fetzer. The article, datelined Madison and headlined "Has Cheney Been Murdering Americans?", mentions Connell along with other possible victims, including Sen. Paul Wellstone and Pat Tillman, the former NFL player killed in Afghanistan.

Michael Connell's sisters don't know what to believe. Says Shannon, "I really just want the truth to come out." So does Mary Jo, who doubts this will happen: "With so many things that people in power get away with in this country, I don't expect anyone to ever be named, much less prosecuted, in the death of my brother."
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Offline rustygunn

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Great find Irobot.  Unfortunately, the truth just never makes it to court or MSM.  It stays on "the internet" where all those crazies hang out and talk conspiracies. 

Offline Irobot

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.

Thanks for the comment. As I said earlier in this thread, my neighbor Cliff  is the  lawyer  who was planning on getting Mike on the stand.

I worry for his safety, and hope by keeping this story out there he wont be harmed.

.
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Offline Irobot

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its been 6 months! RIP Mike
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Offline ren

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Those arrogant ********.Sorry but how many assisted accidents and suicide will it take!
?This is not natural!
"You fool! You're thirty cents away from having a quarter! Where the f**k you gonna get a boat? " Sweet Dick Willie.

Offline Irobot

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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #89 on: August 18, 2009, 02:44:19 pm »
Mike Rivero will be interviewing my neighbor an attorney who got Connell to testify. Stay tuned for info!
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"Deep Throat" Emerges in Mike Connell Plane Crash: Election Fraud Rove Cheney
« Reply #90 on: December 04, 2009, 05:54:22 pm »


"Deep Throat" Emerges in Mike Connell Plane Crash
(RE: Ohio Election Fraud - Rove Cheney Bush)



An anonymous informant has provided information indicating that an airplane piloted by Republican computer expert Mike Connell was sabotaged before it crashed on December 18, 2008, near Akron, Ohio.

One of Connell's sisters says she believes the family will file a wrongful-death lawsuit against Republican strategist Karl Rove if foul play ever is proven in the plane crash.

Those are two of the major revelations in a stunning recent investigative piece at BradBlog, by award-winning television producer and writer Rebecca Abrahams.


http://snardfarker.ning.com/profiles/blogs/deep-throat-emerges-in-mike
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Offline Irobot

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Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #91 on: January 30, 2010, 04:47:36 pm »

.
From the February 2010 issue of Maxim hitting mag racks this week...featuring a detailed investigative feature on the mysterious death of Mike Connell, the George W. Bush/Karl Rove/GOP "IT Guru" described as a "'High IQ Forrest Gump" for his proclivity to be at the scene of so many Bush/Rove/GOP crimes over the years.
http://snardfarker.ning.com/profiles/blogs/exclusive-preview-tragic-story


more here too

http://adap2k.blogspot.com/search?q=connell

http://michael-connell-anomaly-karl-rove.blogspot.com/
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Offline rustygunn

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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #92 on: February 12, 2010, 11:52:12 pm »
Thanks Irobot.  This needs to be investigated, but sadly...it won't. 

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The Mysterious Death of Bush's Cyber-Guru - Michael Connell
« Reply #93 on: February 18, 2010, 02:59:19 am »
Hi all, this man was put on the stand to testify by my neighbor an attorney . He has been working for years to bust the bush cheney rove cabal.

IMO keeping this story out there may keep him from meeting the same outcome as Connell.




Shortly before six o’clock on the evening of December 19, 2008, a man standing outside his home in Lake Township, Ohio heard the whine of an engine in the sky above him.

Moments later two red lights broke through the low clouds, heading almost directly toward the ground. It was a light aircraft, and for a second, as it descended below the tree line, the man thought it would climb back up. Instead, there was a terrible thud, and the sky turned orange. When the fire crews arrived, they found the burning wreckage of a Piper Saratoga strewn across a vacant lot. The plane had narrowly missed a house, but the explosion was so intense that the home’s plastic siding was on fire. So was the grass. The pilot had been thrown from the plane and died instantly. Body parts and pieces of twisted metal were scattered everywhere. A prayer book lay open on the ground, its pages on fire.

http://snardfarker.ning.com/profiles/blogs/the-mysterious-death-of-bushs

http://www.lewrockwell.com/spl2/bush-vote-rigger-killed.html
and
http://www.infowars.com/the-mysterious-death-of-bushs-cyber-guru-michael-connell/print/

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Offline BoxcarJack

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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #94 on: April 07, 2010, 04:32:45 pm »
Separated at Birth:

The similarity is uncanny.



Karl Rove



Miss Piggy
I know of no safe depository of the ultimate powers of society, but the people themselves, and if we think them not enlightened enough to exercise their control with a wholesome discretion, the remedy is not to take it from them, but to inform their discretion by education. - Thomas Jefferson.

Offline Dewk

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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #95 on: April 07, 2010, 04:44:20 pm »
 Basturds
I took the red pill. I can handle the truth !!?

Offline Irobot

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Re: Karl Rove kills whistleblower Michael Connell to cover up voting fraud
« Reply #96 on: August 12, 2012, 03:52:07 pm »
bump

 and my interview with the atty who got him on the stand

http://occupy.podomatic.com/entry/2012-07-14T13_18_56-07_00


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