PROMIS/Ptech makes compartmentalization obsolete. Key to total tyranny & C2

Author Topic: PROMIS/Ptech makes compartmentalization obsolete. Key to total tyranny & C2  (Read 6372 times)

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Anti_Illuminati

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This subject is so absolutely HUGE, that it must and will show up inevitably forever in many other threads, but since it is so significant in scope, and there is so much to cover on it ALONE, that I am starting this "official thread" on it here.  Keep in mind the following (someone really needs to do a lot of work and come up with an accurate representative graph showing chronological, and hierarchical correlations):

Inslaw
PROMIS
E-Systems
Systematics
Ptech

DARPA uses Ptech (html link to it was taken down) and calls it "FrameWork."

This is a MUST download (because it is admission by DARPA that they use Ptech (Framework) AND that Randy Case, Technical Area Director, Raytheon Architectures and Systems Integration worked for E-Systems:

www.raytheon.com/technology_today/archive/2004_Issue2.pdf

http://www.democraticunderground.com/discuss/duboard.php?az=view_all&address=102x1218797

All three countries have long, deep and continuous links to PROMIS software. As time passes it is beginning to appear that PROMIS is literally what made possible not only 9/11, but everything that has followed since and what is being planned.

Recently the New York Times published a story about how the US military was envisioning a costly new "Internet" in space to control all military operations worldwide, calling it a "God's-eye view" of battle. Called Global Information Grid or GIG, this new platform performs the exact functions we described in an FTW article more than four years ago. Then we were called delusional conspiracy theorists. Four years later we are shown to have been right on the money.

Giant, expensive technology programs like SDI and GIG are sometimes neither wasteful porkbarrels nor the actual instruments that are presented to the public; instead, they are some third thing nobody knows about. This is the way large black projects are funded.

Total Information Awareness or TIA, an Orwellian nightmare of data mining that uses PROMIS-evolved technologies and artificial intelligence, is now operating and able to incorporate vastly divergent data bases of personal information on private citizens from computer systems using different languages in near-real-time.

Every bit of personal information from grocery shopping habits to driving records, credit reports, credit card transactions and medical records is now almost instantly accessible. Access will be expedited and broadened to local law enforcement agencies when what will become a national ID card comes into being. That will happen as driver's licenses are standardized nationwide (following the recent intelligence reform act) to include a simple UPC-like code that will allow approved agencies to get all of our data.

The surveillance and intervention capabilities of PROMIS progeny can now be used to prohibit a credit card purchase or (soon) prevent someone from boarding a commercial aircraft. These capabilities could also be used to empty a private bank account or - when coupled with biometric face recognition technology - prevent you from making a withdrawal from your bank or even buying food.

In the wrong hands, such a program could have disastrous political and financial implications. From The Wilderness has published several stories about PROMIS software, the robust datamining program whose theft by the Justice Department has occasioned decades of international legal and illegal maneuvering.

PROMIS is also the subject of a chapter in Crossing The Rubicon, because it took on geopolitical importance when a group of criminals connected to US intelligence modified PROMIS and sold it to foreign intelligence agencies in multiple countries as far back as the early 80s.

There, it acted as a back door through which intelligence agencies stole proprietary and national-security information from those countries and dumped it into US computers. That was before artificial intelligence. In the twenty years since PROMIS was developed, artificial intelligence (AI) has potentiated such datamining programs in astonishing ways.

Half of Crossing The Rubicon is about 9/11; the other half is about the surrounding system of deep political alliances, terrorism, narcotraffic, money laundering, bank fraud, and information technology (PROMIS) that made it possible. Following where her Ptech experience led, Singh came face to face with the monster behind a half-century of criminally funded rightwing militarism.

The Ptech story is a crucial piece of 9/11 because the software was used to simultaneously coordinate the FAA with NORAD and the Secret Service. But it transcends 9/11 because that terror attack is continuous with preceding decades of violent Islamic extremism epitomized in the international Muslim Brotherhood, of which al Qaeda is only one, relatively recent, incarnation.

6 Worse, the Muslim Brotherhood has from its first days been linked to the Nazi party and its Swiss neo-Nazi epigones.7 Anti-Soviet projects of the CIA and the Pentagon (from 11-22-63 to the Afghan War) have long been recognized as continuous with the absorption of Nazi SS personnel into what became the CIA.

8 The connection of the Bush crime family to the political economy of the Nazi movement is familiar from the excellent work of former Justice Department Nazi war crimes prosecutor John Loftus and others.9 Its triangulation with the Bush-Saudi alliance forms a powerful explanatory paradigm - one to which FTW will be paying further attention in the sequel to this story.

The following timeline is a red thread running through the larger fabric of contemporary Rightist attacks on democracy and the rule of law. Global in scope, this milieu transcends the boundaries of nation-states just as banks and multinational corporations do; it transcends the boundaries of religions as does the conceptual purview of what is universally recognized as "fundamentalism"; and it comprehends the wide range of projects that unite every domestic political assassination in America from RFK to the latest "suicided" Enemy of the State.

Such a tapestry cannot hang on the single nail of an article like this one, but if we are to understand this "war that will not end in our lifetimes," we need to pick up the hammer. With the Rubicon behind us and Indira Singh at our side, we begin with her experience.

more
http://www.911citizenswatch.org/modules.php?op=modload&name=News&file=article&sid=443
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http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_m0EIN/is_/ai_18600718

PTECH announces framework for Windows; Newest version brings business modeling and code generation to Microsoft Windows NT and Windows 95
Business Wire,  August 20, 1996

SAN JOSE, Calif.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Aug. 20, 1996--(Object World West)--Ptech Incorporated, a leader in providing software tools and solutions for business modeling and code generation, today announced the availability of FrameWork 4.0 for Microsoft Windows NT and Windows 95 for shipment by the end of the year. A tightly-integrated set of object-oriented, model-driven application development tools, FrameWork enables business and technology professionals to use a single graphical interface to design and model business processes and generate the applications and code to support them. Ptech also announced in a separate release today an addition to its portfolio of code generators, the Abstract Code Generator (ACG). The ACG, available this fall, enhances FrameWork's code generation capabilities by enabling users to apply templates supplied by Ptech or third parties or templates of their own design to produce code in any language.

With sales of Windows NT tripling during the last six months and sales of Windows 95 approaching 40 million units this month, more companies than ever are seeking robust applications that leverage the power and capability of Windows to improve competitiveness and productivity. FrameWork for Windows delivers the ability to conceptualize, model, and implement processes and information technology in new application development efforts for maximum competitive alignment.

"Continuous improvement of existing business processes through designing and implementing best practices is a top priority for corporate management, " said Oussama Ziade, president and founder of Ptech. "And for business and information technology executives whose companies compete in fast-moving markets, the pressure to do this in a timely fashion, with minimum disruption, is enormous."

"FrameWork meets the needs of both groups of executives," Ziade noted. "Its flexible KnowledgeBase captures both business processes and the rules and logic that drive them."

About FrameWork for Windows

Highly scaleable, FrameWork for Windows can be used to "reinvent" single departments or streamline an entire corporation, enabling companies to model their business processes in any order, one at a time, as the vision of their business evolves. At the heart of FrameWork is its KnowledgeBase, which captures and stores both business models and software design.

The KnowledgeBase contains all the details needed to translate business models into automated systems. As users create models of their businesses on screen, the KnowledgeBase captures the underlying semantics of the models, in real time, and ensures that models are logical and consistent. This means a significant reduction in the time required for application development.

FrameWork's graphical interface allows users to design models from a number of different views. FrameWork provides modeling capability that captures the architecture of the business solution (Activity Modeling), as well as the information structure (Object Modeling) and the dynamics of the business processes (Process Modeling). FrameWork lets users extend these basic modeling capabilities to create new ones, with new tools and even new methodologies. Users can extend models infinitely, for example to add the functions of new departments formed as a business grows into new markets.

While they are constructing models, users can navigate the KnowledgeBase with FrameWork's interactive forms and queries and instantly view any piece of information about their businesses. In addition, users can generate reports in leading document management and word processing products and reuse existing models to build new models. Best of all, users can continually enhance their business processes by making improvements to their models or additions to the model set.

Using FrameWork with the existing Ptech companion code generators, users can generate C++ header and source code, Fort" class definitions, or JAVA or CORBA IDL code directly from business models, with a click of the mouse. For object-oriented databases, the code generator produces database schema definitions and the database-specific application code to best support the application being built. More importantly, when original business goals or requirements change, users can reflect those changes by modifying their business models and then simply regenerating code from the modified designs AF without having to recode the application.

FrameWork In Use

Andersen Consulting formed the Rapid Object Application Development (ROAD) consortium to execute a DARPA Technology Reinvestment Project (TRP) on the use of20 object technology for rapid software development and delivery. Andersen Consulting and ROAD participants Raytheon, CoGenTex, and Expersoft chose Ptech as the provider of business modeling and object-oriented analysis and design software.

"We have found that FrameWork is the only medium in the marketplace that is flexible and adaptable enough to fit a customer's business process," said Colin Scott, Associate Partner at Andersen Consulting. "All other tools we examined, including Rational Rose, Paradigm Plus, Object Management Workbench, and SilverRun, require users to modify their processes to fit the tool."

Technical Requirements

FrameWork for Windows runs on Microsoft Windows NT versions 3.51 and higher and on Microsoft Windows 95. It requires a minimum of 16-24 MB of RAM, 60 MB of disk space, and a high-resolution color monitor. FrameWork is also available for Sun Solaris, DEC Digital UNIX, and Hewlett Packard HP-UX, and Ptech also provides consulting for business model design, as well as software service and support.

For more information about FrameWork for Windows, contact Ptech at 617-577-7100 or visit its site on the World Wide Web at http://www.ptechinc .com. -0-

Founded in 1994, Ptech Inc. is a privately-held software company located in Boston, MA. The company's integrated product, FrameWork, provides a complete, scaleable "concept-to-code" solution for business modeling and automation. With FrameWork, businesses can quickly respond and continually evolve in the ever-changing business world. Ptech and the Ptech logo are trademarks of Ptech Inc. All other products mentioned are trademarked by their respective manufacturers.

CONTACT: Kathryn Hughes OR Karl Scholz

Ptech Inc. Sterling Hager, Inc.

617) 577-7100 X 302 617/259-1400 X 335

[email protected] [email protected]

Anti_Illuminati

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Here's some articles showing the total denial (1st one) when Ptech got investigated about 15 months after the globalist crime syndicates 9/11 black OP.

http://www.allbusiness.com/crime-law/criminal-offenses-crimes-against/5968439-1.html

Quote
Ptech Responds to Investigation.
Publication: Business Wire
Date: Monday, December 9 2002

Business Editors/High-Tech Writers

QUINCY, Mass.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Dec. 9, 2002

As local, national and international media outlets have reported, and the United States Attorney for Massachusetts has confirmed in a press release last Friday, some of the business records of Ptech Inc. are currently being reviewed by various federal agencies as part of an ongoing financial investigation. Ptech and its officers have assisted and will continue to assist the government in its efforts.

The management and employees of Ptech support the government's efforts to take every necessary step in the protection of the United States and the safety and security of all of its citizens. The Company also understands that its clients, including many government agencies and commercial corporations may invite the scrutiny of both federal agencies and the media, particularly when questions are raised about the sources of the Company's financing.

However, regardless of what media outlets may report, the Company does not fund and has not funded terrorist organizations or activities. Ptech strongly condemns any activities by terrorists and fully supports the government's activities to locate and bring all terrorists to justice. Ptech is not involved in money laundering efforts. It does not seek or have access to classified information.

It has not written malicious computer code and there are no "back doors", "trap doors" or "trojan horses" in Ptech's software products, as both Ari Fleischer, White House Press Secretary, and Tom Ridge, Director of Homeland Security, have acknowledged.

Ptech is a business in good standing that builds planning software enabling large organizations to manage their processes, organizational structures and software to more efficiently accomplish their business objectives. Using Ptech's products, a large organization can identify and eliminate redundancies, enabling significant improvements in efficiency and reduction of costs. Ptech's software has been recognized worldwide as the "Best in its Class" by federal agencies and Fortune 100 companies.

The unfortunate result of the recent actions of federal agencies, compounded by sensationalized media coverage, have unfairly threatened the success of Ptech and the security of its employees. Ptech welcomes balanced media scrutiny of its actual business operations.

Further inquiries should be directed to counsel for the Company: David E. Dryer or Gregory L. White, 617-946-4800, or to Mark A. Berthiaume, 617-946-8000.
   
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http://www.computerworld.com/securitytopics/security/story/0,10801,76487,00.html

Feds raid Mass. software firm suspected of ties to al-Qaeda

December 6, 2002  (Computerworld) -- WASHINGTON -- Federal agents last night raided a Quincy, Mass.-based software firm, Ptech Inc., that sells enterprise software to federal agencies doing secret work, as well as to high-profile businesses, including IBM and Motorola, for possible ties to al-Qaeda.

Blake Bisson, the company's vice president of sales, reached while driving to work this morning, said federal agents contacted the company's chairman and CEO, Oussama Ziade, last night and went to the company's offices.

The federal agents "came in, they went around the office for a little while," said Bisson. "All the computers are there. If they did take something off the computer, they didn't take the computer."
ABC News, which first reported the raid, said federal investigators are looking into whether Ptech is secretly owned by Qassin a-Kadi, a Saudi businessman accused of financing the terrorist network al-Qaeda.

"To my knowledge, there is no link to al-Qaeda," said Bisson, who believes federal authorities are routinely investigating companies with employees from Islamic countries.

Bisson said he was unaware if a-Kadi was an investor. "At this point, all I can tell you is that it's unfounded," Bisson said. "It really is. The doors are open to the company, and people are working."

Ptech, which currently has 35 employees, issued a statement this afternoon denying that federal agents conducted a "raid" of the company's offices, saying instead that the company "granted access" to investigators and is cooperating fully.

"The company categorically denies having any connection with any terrorist organization," the statement read. "Ptech has been informed by government investigators that neither Ptech nor its officers or employees are targets of the government's investigation."

A U.S. Customs Service spokesman confirmed the raid but referred details to the U.S. attorney's office in Boston, which declined to comment.

A senior Bush administration official familiar with the investigation said "a body of evidence" about the company's possible links to al-Qaeda was brought to the attention of the National Security Council months ago and triggered a governmentwide investigation into where Ptech software may have been installed and, more important, whether malicious code was involved.

"The good news is we couldn't find anything," the official said, referring to the prospect of malicious software that could have been used for espionage purposes. "The bad news is that something might still be there. We couldn't prove a negative."

The official also said that the investigation into Ptech isn't an isolated incident, adding that there is growing concern about terrorist financing coming out of U.S.-based companies, including high-tech firms.

Roger Cressey, former chief of staff at the President's Critical Infrastructure Protection Board and a White House counterterrorism specialist, said not enough attention had been paid to al-Qaeda's use of front companies in the U.S. prior to the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.

"What this investigation shows is that the government is now paying as much attention to the role of high-tech companies in terrorism financing as they are with nongovernmental organizations," said Cressey.

According to a case study on Ptech's Web site, the company has been working to clean up the Department of Energy's Rocky Flats facility, which has often been a target of activists because of its connection to the building of nuclear weapons.

The cleanup at Rocky Flats centers on the inventory and disposal of plutonium, according to documents published on the Rocky Flats Web site. The Web site for the facility notes that the "Rocky Flats Site is in a heightened state of security awareness that includes new restrictions on vendor and visitor access to the site until further notice.

In addition, only select content will be available on this Web site until further review has been conducted. We appreciate your patience and understanding during these difficult times."

Notra Trulock, former director of intelligence at the Energy Department responsible for investigating incidents of Chinese nuclear espionage in the U.S., said he wouldn't be surprised if an al-Qaeda front company had managed to infiltrate nuclear programs at the department.

"Nothing surprises me when it comes to DOE, frankly," said Trulock. "Neither [the department] nor the labs ever perform much in the way of due diligence in these things." Usually, business is conducted on a buddy basis, he added.

However, most contracts involved in cleaning up Rocky Flats likely involve security clearances, particularly the Energy Department's Q clearance for unescorted access to nuclear facilities, Trulock said. "Cleaning up Rocky [Flats] is most likely to involve dealing with [sensitive nuclear materials], which requires a Q clearance at some point," he said.

A spokesman for Allegheny Energy Supply in Hagerstown, Md., one of Ptech's customers, declined to comment on the raid.
But Charles Salmans, a spokesman for New York-based Fleet Securities Inc., said his company purchased documentation and planning software from Ptech at the end of last year for $40,000 but never installed it because it had a lower priority than some of the company's other projects.

He said that even if the infrastructure planning software had been installed, it wouldn't have compromised the company's systems or its customers' information.

Computerworld's Brian Sullivan and Linda Rosencrance contributed to this report.
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http://www.computerworld.com/action/article.do?command=viewArticleBasic&articleId=76491

Feds turn up heat on high-tech industry links to al-Qaeda

December 6, 2002  (Computerworld) -- Last night's raid of a Massachusetts-based software firm for possible links to al-Qaeda signals a shift in the FBI's focus on nongovernmental organizations and charities to corporate America, including the IT industry, experts close to the investigation said.

Bringing to a close one phase of an ongoing investigation code-named Operation Greenquest, the FBI raided the Quincy, Mass., offices of Ptech Inc. in an effort to search for evidence that the company was involved in helping to finance al-Qaeda operations. It is also investigating the possibility that software Ptech sold to various government agencies may have contained malicious code (see story).

The company's client list reads like a who's who of the high-tech industry, including companies such as IBM, Booz Allen & Hamilton Inc., Motorola Inc., Sprint Corp. and The Mitre Corp.

"We are investigating the [situation] and are cooperating with authorities," said Jeffrey Gluck, a spokesman for IBM Global Services, which works with Ptech to build IT architectures for its customers. "But it's still too early in the investigation to know, with any degree of certainty, exactly what the allegations are," he said.
A spokesman for Allegheny Energy Supply Co. in Hagerstown, Md., another Ptech customer, declined to comment.

Senior counterintelligence officials familiar with the case said the U.S. Customs Service initiated the investigation of Ptech after a disgruntled employee tipped off the agency to the company's alleged hidden ownership. As a result, customs officials and the FBI began investigating Yacub Mirza, a former member of Ptech's board of directors who also manages a number of other businesses in the U.S.

"Mirza was acting on behalf of Yassin Qadi, the Saudi financier who was on the U.S. [terrorism] watchlist and whose accounts here are frozen," said Vince Cannistraro, the former chief of counterterrorism at the CIA. "Qadi is the guy behind Ptech."

Although it's not clear if Ptech made any money for Osama bin Laden's terrorist network, Operation Greenquest is trying to determine if it has served as a laundering entity for al-Qaeda, said Cannistraro.

The company, which currently has 35 employees, issued a statement this afternoon denying that federal agents conducted a "raid" of Ptech's offices, saying instead that the company "granted access" to investigators and is cooperating fully.

"The company categorically denies having any connection with any terrorist organization," the statement read. "Ptech has been informed by government investigators that neither Ptech nor its officers or employees are targets of the government's investigation."

Blake Bisson, the company's vice president of sales, told Computerworld today that he believes federal authorities are routinely investigating companies with employees from Islamic countries. "To my knowledge, there is no link to al-Qaeda," he said.

"What this investigation shows is that the government is now paying as much attention to the role of high-tech companies in terrorism financing as they are with nongovernmental organizations," said Roger Cressey, former chief of staff for the president's Critical Infrastructure Protection Board and a White House counterterrorism specialist.

A senior Bush administration official familiar with the investigation who spoke on condition of anonymity said "a body of evidence" about the company's possible links to al-Qaeda was brought to the attention of the National Security Council months ago and triggered a governmentwide investigation into where Ptech software may have been installed and, more important, whether malicious code was involved.

That probe has so far turned up no sign of malicious code, the official said.  The official also said that the investigation into Ptech isn't an isolated incident and that there is growing concern about terrorist financing coming out of U.S.-based companies, including high-tech firms.

However, it's the company's work with the U.S. Department of Energy, the Federal Aviation Administration and the U.S. Department of Defense that has raised the most concern, experts said.

One of the most sensitive contracts in Ptech's portfolio includes support work for the DOE's plutonium cleanup effort at the Rocky Flats facility, which was once used to develop nuclear weapons.
Notra Trulock, former director of intelligence at the DOE, who was responsible for investigating incidents of Chinese nuclear espionage in the U.S., said he wouldn't be surprised if an al-Qaeda front company had managed to infiltrate nuclear programs at the DOE.

"Nothing surprises me when it comes to DOE, frankly," said Trulock. "Neither [DOE] nor the labs ever perform much in the way of due diligence in these things. Usually, it's [done on] a buddy [basis]," he said.

Larry Johnson, a former CIA counterterrorism expert and CEO and co-founder of The Business Exposure Reduction Group Associates LLC, a Washington-based international business-consulting company, acknowledged links between Qadi and other terrorist groups, such as Hamas.

"As a general principle, any company doing business in the classified [government] arena must take steps to ensure its employees are fully vetted and monitored over time," said Johnson. "It boils down to common-sense security."

Offline donnay

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Great information!!  Thanks, Anti_Illuminati.
Please visit my website: https://www.theherbsofthefield.com/

Offline birther truther tenther

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Re: PROMIS/Ptech makes compartmentalization obsolete. Key to total tyranny & C2
« Reply #3 on: September 28, 2010, 04:23:13 AM »
BUMP!