, September 6, 2012
Iraeli and CIA Drug Money used to murder and rape Maya of Guatemala in 1980's:
Guatemalan war rape survivors: 'We have no voice'
More than 100,000 women were raped in the 36-year Guatemalan civil war. Despite violent retributions, they are now breaking their silence....
Although the US was not officially permitted by Congress to assist the Guatemalan regime at this time, much aid was given in the way of covert funding, military training and arms supplies.
A large proportion of that assistance was channelled through Israel. The IDF provided training and unit leadership to the Guatemalan armed forces, and equipped them with large numbers of Galils and Uzis.
In 1987 I was stopped at a road block near Nebaj manned by the Kaibil special forces. The two officers in charge both wore IDF insignia and the Star of David emblem, did not speak fluent Spanish, and conversed in Hebrew.
The role of the USA, Israeli and Argentinian military in the Guatemalan dirty war has not been well publicised.
''I actually saw him,(Guatemala's current President Otto Perez Molina),in action once: he was pointing a fifty-millimeter machinegun at me from the back of an Israeli jeep on the streets of Nebaj back in the early 1980s, when I had sneaked in behind army lines. Even then he was demanding, strict, and highly disciplined with both himself and his troops — a level of discipline I most appreciated because he didn’t shoot me. Rather, he gave me a pass to the other Ixil towns of Chajul and Cotzal. But that isn’t why I’m defending him against Casas-Zamora’s argument.'' - quote from Paul Goepfert.............. Note that my quote from Paul Goepfert and La Cuadra above is not with the intention of defaming ex Guatemala General and current President Otto Perez Molina.It is to point out just how pervasive that the Israeli military-industrial complex has been in Latin America in general and in Guatemala in particular since its left of center government of the mid 1940's to early 1950's gave the the deciding U.N. vote in favor Israel's nationhood.Paradoxically that same left leaning government was later overthrown by the Israeli's biggest partner in war and drug trafficking crimes in Central America and elsewhere - the U.S.CIA -in the early 1950's when they also overthrough Iran's first democratically elected and popular President.I t may be in part that Guatemala's President Otto Perez Molina himself realises from his own past military experience that included a history of his colleagues and young officers revolting in 1980 against the ongoing CIA role in the Guatemalan government and its political-military and economic affairs that the very armed Israeli jeep he was commanding was paid for even then by the very same cocaine being flown to the U.S. by the CIA and Israel to finance this war and genoicide upon he Mayan people under the cyniccal guise of 'fighting communists'.And there is every reason to believe in light of CIA and Titan Corp connected planes crashing and being captured with tons of cocaine onboard as well as protected Russian Jewish mafia planes being allowed to use Guantanamo as a bae for it cocaine flights with the CIA between South America and the U.S.THAT DRUG MONEY IS STILL PAYING FOR CIA and Israeli ams traficking and terrorism to this day !No wonder so many in the Obama-Cinton regime including the fascist Homeland Security Czar Janet Napolitano herself visited President Molina in an attempt to intimidate him after he suggested legalizing drugs upon entering office ! The very armed American-Israeli jeep that Molina rode upon in Quiche in the 1980's through indigenous Mayan villageswas paid for NOT with money voted by the U.S.Congress and the President of the u.s.BUT BY DRUGS,PARTICULARLY COCAINE,SHIPPED THROUGH CENTRAL AMERICA TO THE U.S.GHETTOS AND WALL STREET BY THE SAME ISRAELI-CIA CRIME NETWORK THAT WOULD USE IT TO FUND IRAN-CONTRA ! - Tony Ryals
Israeli media reports of alleged Hezbollah training camps in Nicaragua are unsubstantiated but sparking concern in Managua
September 6, 2012
Iran Contra, Guns for Drugs - YouTube
Father Miguel d’Escoto ( photo/ Tim Rogers)
Israeli allegedly trained Colombia guerillas lands in Israel after ...www.haaretz.com/.../israeli-allegedly-trained-colombia-guerillas-land...Cached - SimilarYou +1'd this publicly. UndoLt.-Col. Yair Klein wanted in Colombia on charges of training the 'death squads' released from jail and is on his way back to Israel.
Colombia: 8 Israelis suspected of drug trafficking - Israel News ...www.ynetnews.com › Ynetnews › News › World NewsCachedYou +1'd this publicly. Undo7 Feb 2012 – News, World News: Local media reports claim Israeli 'former military men' also suspected of money laundering, exploitation of minors.
Colombia considers purchase of Israeli unmanned drones ...colombiareports.com › News › NewsCachedYou +1'd this publicly. Undo17 Apr 2012 – Following the meeting between Defense Minister Juan Carlos Pinzon and his Israeli counterpart Ehud Barak, the Middle Eastern nation opens ...
Colombian gun-running scandal links shady Israelis, Al-Qaedawww.antiwar.com/rep/dstar4.htmlOn Aug. 8, a Guatemalan court issued arrest warrants for the three Israelis, Shimon Yelinek, who headed the DIGAL S.A. arms trading company in Panama, and Ori Zoller and Uzi Kissilevich, who own the Guatemala-based company Grupo de ...
In October 1999, a series of events began which resulted in the illegal diversion of 3000 AK47s and 2.5 million rounds of ammunition from Nicaraguan government stocks to the Autodefensas Unidas de Colombia (AUC), a terrorist organization in Colombia.� The diversion was made possible by negligent actions on the part of various government officials and private companies, and the willful and criminal actions of several private arms merchants.
The original, legitimate, transaction was to be a trade between the Nicaraguan National Police and a private Guatemalan arms dealership, Grupo de Representaciones Internationales (GIR S.A.).� The Nicaraguan Army introduced GIR S.A. to the police.� GIR S.A. offered the police a quantity of new Israeli manufactured pistols and mini-uzis in return for five thousand surplus AK47s and 2.5 million rounds of ammunition.� This was an attractive arrangement for the police since it was a cashless transaction and would provide the police with arms more suitable for police work.
GIR S.A.� shopped for a buyer for the police arms and settled on Shimon Yelinek, an Israeli arms merchant based in Panama.� Yelinek claimed to be representing the Panamanian National Police, and during the negotiations presented GIR S.A. and Nicaraguan officials with a Panamanian Police purchase order, which has been proven to be a forgery.� Neither GIR S.A. nor any Nicaraguan official ever questioned the purchase order or attempted to verify that Panama had in fact offered to buy the weapons.
Yelinek inspected the police weapons some months after the deal was made, and after Nicaraguan authorities had given permission for the transaction.� He declared them to be unserviceable and unsatisfactory.� This threatened the transaction.� GIR S.A. and the Nicaraguan Army solved the problem by arranging a swap of 5000 surplus police AK47s for 3117 serviceable weapons in the Nicaraguan Army inventory.� GIR S.A. delivered the Israeli arms to the police and the Nicaraguan Army took over responsibility for delivering the AK47s.� Although the parameters of the transaction changed, no new authority was requested from responsible Nicaraguan agencies.
Yelinek identified a Panamanian maritime company, Trafalgar Maritime Inc., to pick up the arms in Nicaragua and take them to Panama.� The arms were transported by the army to the port of El Rama, Nicaragua, and were loaded aboard the company�s only ship, the Otterloo, which declared for Panama.� Instead, the Otterloo sailed directly to Turbo, Colombia where the arms were delivered to the AUC.� The Captain of the ship disappeared shortly thereafter, and the maritime company was dissolved several months later.� The Otterloo was sold to a Colombian citizen.
Immediately after the shipment left Nicaragua, GIR S.A. began to organize another sale to Yelinek from the Nicaraguan Army, using the same purchase order, this time for an additional five thousand AK47s and 17 million rounds of ammunition.� Prices were exchanged between the three, Yelinek made a down payment, and the deal was under way.
When the diversion of the initial shipment became known, the intelligence services of Colombia, Nicaragua and Panama agreed to organize a �sting� operation, ostensibly to track this second shipment and identify those responsible for the first diversion.� This plan fell apart fairly quickly when GIR S.A. found out that it was in play and canceled the shipment.
The OAS investigative team believes that:
1. Shimon Yelinek is likely guilty of fraud and of violating Colombian anti-terrorism laws, and possibly Panamanian anti-terrorism laws, among others.� An associate�Marco Shrem, appears complicit in these activities, but to an unknown degree.
2. �The owner of the Otterloo, the ship which transported the arms to Colombia, is apparently guilty of conspiring with Yelinek to provide the AUC with arms and of violating Colombian, and possibly Panamanian, anti-terrorism and other laws.
3. The captain of the ship which transported the arms to Colombia, along with his first mate, may have been cognizant of, and a participant in, the arms diversion organized by Yelinek.�
4. Although the Investigative Team found no evidence that Ori Zoller and Uzi Kissilevich, the owner and general manager of of GIR S.A., respectively, were co-conspirators in the arms diversion, their failure to make any attempt to verify the actual destination for the arms contributed to the diversion.
5. The Government of Nicaragua failed to comply with a number of provisions of the Inter-American Convention Against the Illicit Manufacture and Trafficking in Weapons, Munitions, Explosives and Related Materials (CIFTA), to which it is a party.� Nicaraguan authorities are guilty of professional negligence with their failure to verify whether the Panamanian National Police was indeed the true end-user in the arms exchange.
6. There appears to be no involvement of Panamanian authorities in the exchange of arms, or their diversion.�
7. Colombia is the victim of the arms diversion.� However several Colombian customs agents were likely accomplices of, or were bribed by, the AUC in order to allow the Otterloo to land its cargo of arms and ammunition in the port of Turbo.
The OAS Investigative Team presents below a number of recommendations to strengthen the existing Inter-American arms control regime and prevent diversions of this type from occurring in the future.
Recommendation 1:� The governments of Colombia, Nicaragua, and Panama should vigorously pursue investigations into possible criminal conduct on the part of any and all persons involved in this case, and should seek the collaboration of other governments� including Canada, Guatemala, Israel, Mexico, and the United States of America in the investigation and prosecution of these possible crimes.� These efforts should include attempts to resolve the unanswered questions presented in section VII of this report.