Archive | November 5th, 2012

TV: IsraHell security heads halted Iran attack alert


Israel’s prime minister and defense minister ordered the military to go on alert to prepare to attack Iran’s nuclear program two years ago, but backed off following opposition from top security officials, an Israeli news show claims in a report to be aired Monday night.

A pre-broadcast news release from Channel 2′s Uvda (Fact) show did not say whether a final decision to attack was made.

However, it says the alert order quickly met opposition from then-military chief Lt. Gen. Gabi Ashkenazi, who warned that Israel’s enemies would notice the measure and that in itself might touch off a war.

“This accordion produces music when you play it,” the statement quotes him as saying. “This is not something you do if you are not sure you want to end up with a military operation.”

The statement also said Meir Dagan, then heading the Mossad spy agency, accused Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Defense Minister Ehud Barak of acting illegally by not seeking formal approval from the Cabinet of ministers.

Netanyahu and Barak “simply tried to steal a decision to go to war,” Uvda quotes him as saying.

Netanyahu spokesman Mark Regev said the government wouldn’t comment until the full show airs. An excerpt broadcast Sunday night showed Barak saying Ashkenazi told him the military wasn’t able to carry out the attack.

Ashkenazi denies that, saying he instead told Barak that an attack at that time “would be a strategic mistake,” the statement said.

The two former security officials could not be reached for comment.

Israel does not believe Tehran’s claims that its nuclear program is peaceful and designed to produce energy and medical isotopes. It considers a nuclear-armed Iran to be a threat to its survival because of its nuclear program, arsenal of weapons capable of striking the Jewish state, support for anti-Israel militants groups and frequent calls for Israel’s destruction.

Netanyahu has repeatedly said the threat of force must be seriously considered, recently warning that the world has until next summer at the latest to keep Iran from building a bomb.

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Major Donors to Netanyahu Campaign Also Supported Romney Campaign


More than half the people who donated to Bibi’s reelection campaign, also donated to Romney and/or the GOP

More than half the people who donated money to Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s reelection campaign are Americans who also donated to the Romney campaign and/or the Republican Party.

“According to records published by Israel’s State Comptroller office,” reports McClatchy, “Netanyahu has received donations from 47 individuals. Only one of them was Israeli, and 42 were American. Twenty-eight of the American donors also gave to Romney and/or the Republican Party.

Romney and Netanyahu have known each other for years, done business with each other, and their acquaintance has been a campaign issue in the past, with accusing Netanyahu of displaying an improper preference for Romney over Obama.

But the real question is what would motivate so many wealthy American Romney supporters to send money to Netanyahu’s campaign. US policy towards Israel hardly changes between Democratic and Republican administrations.

One of the major donors, the Falic family of Miami, not only donated to the Netanyahu and Romney campaigns but also to pro-settlement groups of Israeli Jews settling in the occupied West Bank.

The revelation reveals how bizarrely close the politics of Israel and the United States are, and how bold the Republicans are about bolstering right-wing elements in Israel (two of Netanyahu’s donors also gave to the Democrats).

But it also reveals the joint commitment many in the US and Israeli political class have to denying Palestinians rights. The defunct peace process has never been so broken, and that is primarily because Netanyahu has no interest in a two-state solution. His Likud Party Charter declares Jewish settlement in the West Bank and Gaza as “the realization of Zionist values” and describes the whole of the West Bank and Jerusalem as belonging to Israel.

The quirky ideology of the extreme right-wing in Israel could have some further compatibility with Romney’s religious Mormonism, which has traditionally taught,according to Wikipedia, that “its adherents are either direct descendants of the House of Israel, or are adopted into it.”

Political scientists David E. Campbell and Robert D. Putnam have performed surveys showing that “the religious group that gives them the highest rating of all” are “Jews.”

The Netanyahu campaign refused to comment on the findings, but one of his aids spoke to McClatchy on condition of anonymity and said the prime minister considered America a “natural place to fundraise.”

“They have always welcomed Netanyahu with open arms in the United States. The people, the donors there, could not give to him enough,” the former aide said. “And he and Romney also share a lot of natural friends.”

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TUT with Dana Antiochus

TUT with Dana Antiochus Nov 4, 2012

by crescentandcross

The one and only Dana Antiochus covers White Nationalism ,

Islam and new strategies for victory against mankind’s

common enemy.


Download Here



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Mask of Zion Report

Mask of Zion Report Nov 1, 2012

by crescentandcross


Today’s edition of the Mask of Zion report sees the always fierce and

fearsome Jonathan Azaziah unveil some disturbing and TUT-exclusive

information about Zionist subversion in Italy before tackling the

recent Israeli aggression against Sudan, Algeria and Mali, which are

warning shots to Iran and a prelude to multiple imperial wars

launched on the African continent to further the Jewish New World

Order. An important and inspiring program.


Download Here




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Zio-NATO Suicide bomber kills 50 Syrian security men



Zio-NATO suicide car bomber killed at least 50 Syrian security men in Hama province on Monday, an opposition group said, in what would be one of the bloodiest single attacks on President Bashar al-Assad’s forces in a 20-month-old uprising.

Another day of relentless violence in Syria coincided with more unity talks in Qatar among fractious opposition factions.

Syrian state media reported that a suicide bomber had targeted a rural development center in Sahl al-Ghab in Hama province, but put the death toll at two.

Rami Abdelrahman, head of the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, said the center was used by security forces and pro-Assad militia as one of their biggest bases in the area.

“A fighter from the Nusra Front blew himself up,” he said. “He drove his car to the center and then blew himself up. A series of explosions followed. At least 50 were killed.”

The Nusra Front, an al Qaeda-inspired group of ultra-orthodox Salafi Muslims, has claimed responsibility for several suicide bombings in Damascus and elsewhere in the past. It operates mostly independently of other rebel factions, some of which have criticized it for indiscriminate tactics.

The state news agency SANA said: “A terrorist blew himself up in the center which resulted in a number of casualties. Two citizens were killed and a number of them were wounded.”

Syrian officials often blame foreign-backed Islamist militants for the anti-Assad revolt, in which about 32,000 people have been killed.

Warplanes, tanks and artillery battered rebel-held parts of southern Damascus in what one Western diplomat said was a major escalation in Assad’s campaign to crush rebels. Opposition activists said at least 10 people were killed there.


An air strike on Haram, a town in the northwestern province of Idlib near the Turkish border, killed at least 20 rebels of the Idlib Martyrs’ Brigade, probably including their commander, Basil Eissa, the Syrian Observatory said.

Much of Idlib province is in the hands of insurgents, but remains vulnerable to air power, used increasingly by Assad’s forces to contain his mostly Sunni Muslim opponents.

In Qatar, divided Syrian opposition groups were meeting to try to forge a cohesive leadership that would then make common cause with rebel factions fighting on the ground, in an effort to gain wider international recognition and arms supplies.

The Syrian National Council (SNC), the largest overseas-based opposition group, was expected to expand its membership to 400 from 300 and to elect a new leader and executive committee before talks with other anti-Assad factions in Doha this week.

Discussions focused on a proposal by influential opposition figure Riad Seif for a new structure combining the rebel Free Syrian Army, regional military councils and other insurgent units with local civilian bodies and prominent individuals.

Unity on Syria has also eluded major international powers since the conflict began in March 2011, with Russia and China opposing Western calls for his removal and critical of so far ill-coordinated outside efforts to arm his opponents.

Rebels have few weapons to counter warplanes and artillery, but Western nations have fought shy of supplying anti-tank or anti-aircraft missiles without a credible opposition leadership.

That has given the Syrian military a free hand, with densely populated Damascus suburbs hit by air and ground bombardments that have killed hundreds of people in the last three weeks.

Witnesses said artillery deployed on Qasioun, a mountain that overlooks Damascus, was pounding southern neighborhoods and warplanes were firing rockets. Tanks were also in action.


Activist Rami al-Sayyed, speaking from southern Damascus, said rebels had made hit-and-run attacks on pro-Assad militiamen in the city overnight before retreating to the nearby farmland of al-Ghouta, or the old gardens of Damascus.

“The rebels are avoiding their past errors of trying to hold onto territory, where they would be crushed. They are waging a war of attrition, hitting regime forces quickly and retreating to the rear,” he said.

In one attack, rebels fought pro-Assad militiamen in Nisreen, a southern district mainly populated by members of Assad’s minority Alawite sect, an offshoot of Shi’ite Islam.

They also hit positions belonging to the Popular Front For the Liberation of Palestine-General Command (PFLP-GC), a Syrian-sponsored faction, in the nearby Yarmouk refugee camp, where at least 20 people were reported killed by army shelling on Sunday.

At least seven PFLP-GC members were killed in the latest fighting, and ambulances were seen taking dozens of casualties from Nisreen to hospital, activists in the area said.

The Syrian conflict has aggravated divisions in the Islamic world, with Shi’ite Iran supporting Assad and U.S.-allied Sunni nations such as Saudi Arabia, Turkey and Qatar backing his foes.

Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov told Egypt’s al-Ahram daily that Moscow, Syria’s main arms supplier, was sending weapons under Soviet-era commitments for defense against external threats, not to support Assad.

“We do not side with any faction in Syria’s internal battle,” Lavrov was quoted as saying.

After talks with his Egyptian counterpart in Cairo, Lavrov said Russia backed an Egyptian initiative that seeks to bring together Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Turkey and Iran to try to resolve the Syrian crisis. Saudi Arabia has stayed away from the last two meetings of the disparate regional group.

Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Turkey have all said Assad must leave power. Iran advocates dialogue to resolve the crisis.

Russia and China, both permanent Security Council members, have vetoed three Western-backed U.N. draft resolutions condemning Assad’s government for its handling of an uprising that turned from peaceful protests into a civil war.

Posted in SyriaComments Off on Zio-NATO Suicide bomber kills 50 Syrian security men

US soldier accused of killing 16 Afghan villagers due in court


A US soldier accused of killing 16 Afghan villagers was due in court Monday for the first time since the massacre, as his wife proclaimed his innocence and said he had no recollection of having committed the crime.

Staff Sergeant Robert Bales is expected to attend the Article 32 hearing, scheduled from November 5 to 16, at Joint Base Lewis-McChord in the western state of Washington, to determine if he should face a full court martial.

Relatives of the victims and witnesses are expected to testify via videolink from southern Afghanistan, where the massacre took place in March, his lawyer was quoted as saying.

Bales, 39, is accused of leaving his base in the Panjwayi district of Kandahar province on the night of March 11 to commit the killings, which included nine children. He allegedly set several of their bodies on fire.

The killings are thought to be the deadliest crime by a US soldier during the decade-long conflict and tested Washington and Kabul’s already tense relationship to the limit.

On the eve of the hearing, Bales’ wife reiterated her belief that he was innocent, saying that he did not remember the shootings and said he was shocked when he was told details of the allegations against him.

She said she learned of the attack within hours, from military officials.

“It must have been a mistake, is how I initially took it … It was just incomprehensible to me. I know my husband. I know him very well, and especially the talk about the women and the children,” she said.

Her husband was allowed to call her at midnight that same day, and was shocked when she told him what she had been told.

“He was like, ‘What? What you talking about?’ … And I was actually the one that had told him how many people had died, and that included women and children, and he was blown away,” she told the broadcaster.

Bales was transferred from Afghanistan back to Fort Leavenworth in Kansas shortly after the massacre, before being moved back to Fort Lewis-McChord recently, home base of the US 2nd Battalion, 3rd Infantry Regiment.

His wife and two children were moved to the sprawling military base south of Seattle for their own security, and to shield them from the glare of the media in the wake of the killings.

Bales’ Seattle-based lawyer, John Browne, said more than 10 Afghans could be called to testify, adding that some witnesses have been “difficult to round up,” according to the Seattle Times.

Browne was expected to travel to Afghanistan to question the witnesses for himself, while other staff from his law office would remain at the proceedings in Fort Lewis-McChord, the newspaper reported.

Browne, like Bales’s wife, has said that his client cannot remember anything of the killings. Reports suggest he may have been drinking before the massacre, and been traumatised over the serious combat injury to a fellow soldier.

Relatives and victims have been paid tens of thousands of dollars in compensation following the shooting. Families of the dead got 2.3 million Afghanis ($46,000) each while the injured received 500,000 Afghanis, Afghan officials said.

Bales – who prosecutors say returned to his base and turned himself in after the shooting rampage – is a decorated veteran who did three tours in Iraq before deploying to Afghanistan last December.

His wife said he was disappointed last year when he was passed over for promotion and a pay raise by the army.

She wrote about it in what appeared to be her blog’s last entry, calling it a disappointment “after all the work Bob has done and all the sacrifices he has made for his love of his country, family and friends.”

Posted in USA, Pakistan & KashmirComments Off on US soldier accused of killing 16 Afghan villagers due in court

West raises pressure on neutral Switzerland over Iran


Switzerland’s neutrality is being tested as Brussels and Washington raise pressure over gaps in sanctions against Iran, in particular measures against its oil industry.

While Switzerland has replicated the western line on Libyan and Syrian economic sanctions, it has reasserted its traditional neutrality over Iran and opted out of some of the measures passed by Europe and the United States.

Washington and Brussels have severely tightened sanctions on Iran this year over accusations that Tehran is pursuing nuclear weapons. Iran says its nuclear program is peaceful.

The EU imposed a ban on Iranian oil imports that took effect in July. Both the United States and the European Union have imposed sanctions on Iran’s central bank. New U.S. sanctions allow the White House to cut off access to the U.S. financial system by third countries that trade with Iran.

Switzerland says some of the measures simply go too far.

“We are not putting in place, or are applying differently, sanctions that seem to us to go too far and tend towards ‘regime change’. In particular, that is the issue with the central bank, financial restrictions and the oil embargo,” Foreign Minister Didier Burkhalter told Reuters.

Since the main U.S. and EU sanctions took effect in July, Iran’s rial currency has tumbled and its oil exports have fallen, which Washington and Brussels say shows that sanctions are now having a real effect.

The Swiss government chose not to join the European Union’s embargo on Iranian oil in July and did not add Iran’s central bank to a sanctions list. The gulf widened further in October, when the EU voted to tighten sanctions again.

Burkhalter declined to comment on whether Switzerland plans to extend its sanctions this month.

Switzerland’s prominence as a commodities trading hub means that its decision to stay neutral on the EU oil embargo could be more than symbolic. Geneva alone is responsible for over a third of global traded crude oil volumes and is home to top trading houses Vitol, Trafigura and Mercuria.

These firms say they have stopped trading Iranian oil. Still, some Western diplomats are concerned that Swiss neutrality could lead to a repeat of events during South African apartheid when oil traders used Switzerland as a base for bypassing sanctions.

Switzerland is also home to two Iranian oil firms – Naftiran Intertrade Company (NICO) and Petro Suisse Intertrade Company – which both feature on U.S. sanctions lists. NICO, an oil trading firm owned by the Iranian government, was added to the EU blacklist in October.

“It’s not a secret to say that the United States and the EU have a problem with Swiss non-alignment. I think it’s important for economic and for symbolic reasons for countries to stand shoulder to shoulder,” said a western diplomatic source.

An EU diplomatic source said that the bloc had “tightened up the message” to Switzerland and was now “urging” the country to align with the last set of EU measures.

“Some daylight has emerged between the two systems and that has raised doubts among some member states,” said the source who requested anonymity. Switzerland is not a member of the EU, but Brussels can influence Berne policy because of the EU’s importance as a trading partner.

The Alpine country’s decision to stay neutral on the EU oil embargo and the presence of NICO were raised at a meeting in London in October between Swiss officials responsible for sanctions policy and British Foreign Office representatives, according to a third western diplomatic source.

And this summer, the U.S. ambassador in Berne, Donald S. Beyer, said there was “disappointment” in the U.S. camp that Switzerland had not matched EU measures on Iran.


Switzerland’s neutrality has been useful to Washington: the Swiss embassy in Tehran has represented U.S. interests in Iran since 1980, following the Islamic revolution in 1979.

Asked how Switzerland could be expected to both represent U.S. interests in Tehran and toughen sanctions, one of the diplomats familiar with the U.S. position said: “Priorities have to be made. The U.S. priority is getting sanctions right.”

Interviews with Swiss government officials point to ambivalence over sanctions.

The Swiss cabinet did vote to tighten some sanctions against Iran in January 2011. It held a secret vote on the EU’s Iran sanctions shortly before this year’s July embargo deadline, but that vote was split, resulting in only partial adoption of the EU package, said a source familiar with Swiss foreign policy.

According to the source, Burkhalter has privately lamented that mediation between Washington and Tehran had become more difficult since the Swiss decision to tighten sanctions in January 2011.

Jacques Neirynck, a member of the Swiss parliament’s Foreign Affairs Committee, said ceding to U.S. pressure on Iran would be unpopular with voters.

“If the population thinks that we are selling off our neutrality because of U.S. pressure, that would be a huge scandal. Neutrality is absolutely fundamental and we can’t stray from that,” he told Reuters.

Western powers have already pointed the finger at Switzerland over its Iran policy in the recent past. In a 2007 official visit to Iran, Micheline Calmy-Rey, who then held the two posts of Swiss foreign minister and president, helped broker a 25-year gas contract for Swiss energy company EGL.

A diplomatic cable published on anti-secrecy website Wikileaks revealed that a U.S. diplomat in Berne raised “objections” to the deal in a secret meeting with Calmy-Rey.

The U.S. diplomat noted that a failure to end the deal “would have a severe negative effect on the international community’s efforts to keep the pressure on Tehran to achieve a diplomatic solution” to the nuclear standoff.

EGL, which has been acquired by Axpo International, has since suspended the contract.


It remains unclear what portion of Iran’s oil trade, if any, is now handled out of Switzerland. Since July, the Swiss government has required all transactions with Iran in the oil and petrochemical sectors to be reported to the authorities.

Erwin Bollinger, head of export controls and sanctions at the Swiss State Secretariat for Economic Affairs (SECO), said Switzerland had the authority to open up the books of a trading house suspected of concealing Iran transactions and could bring charges against it.

SECO rejected a Reuters request for a copy of the list in September under Switzerland’s transparency law. The body cited commercial secrecy, risks to foreign policy and other factors. Reuters is appealing the decision.

Industry sources said most Swiss trading houses have stopped doing business with Iran because of fears of falling foul of other western sanctions measures and because of difficulties financing the deals.

The Presidents of the Geneva Trading and Shipping Association and the Zug Commodity Associations both said they had not discussed Iran sanctions with the government.

Swiss-based banks active in commodity trade finance, such as Credit Agricole and Banque Cantonale de Geneve, said that they had stopped financing Iranian transactions. Trade finance for food deliveries to Iran is still permitted so long as this is reported to SECO.

Still, for traders plucky enough to take on the risks of dealing with Iran, there are opportunities on Swiss soil. One self-employed oil trader told Reuters on condition of anonymity that he was trying to structure an oil deal with Iran using the Swiss loophole. He did not provide details.

“The biggest advantage that Switzerland offers is to niche traders who will still see the advantages of operating in a relatively lightly regulated environment,” said Benjamin Knowles, a partner at law firm Clyde & Co. advising commodities companies.

Swiss reporting requirements do not apply to offshore branches of trading houses. Matthew Parish, partner at Geneva’s Holman Fenwick Willan, said this opened doors.

“Even if the transactions are reported, authorities aren’t entitled to impose a ban so it’s just a list for intelligence authorities. In contrast to the U.S. and EU systems, the Swiss regime applies only to Swiss registered entities and doesn’t apply to foreign-owned subsidiaries,” said Parish.

The matter was raised by a group of seven Socialist Party politicians in parliament, and the Swiss cabinet is due to reply later this month on a proposal to extend the Iran reporting requirements to cover offshore branches of oil trading firms.

In September, Swiss-based top oil trader Vitol confirmed in response to a Reuters article that it had bought Iranian fuel oil via a Bahraini subsidiary this summer but said it has since stopped trading with Iran.


Even with its lighter version of sanctions on Iran, Switzerland’s international exports have suffered, heaping pain on industries already hurting from the strong Swiss Franc.

Its exports to Iran including machinery, pharmaceuticals and watches were down by around 34 percent to 311 million Swiss Francs ($330.99 million)in the first eight months of this year, SECO said. Ironically, U.S. trade with Iran over the same period jumped by nearly a third to $199.5 million, chiefly because of grain sales, the Census Bureau said in October.

Switzerland has also blocked 35 million Swiss Francs ($37.25 million) in Iranian assets.

And while two Iranian oil companies, NICO and Petro Suisse, have so far escaped Swiss sanctions, another Swiss-based Iranian oil and gas services company, Pearl Energy, was added to a Swiss sanctions list last November.

Corporate registration documents show that the Lausanne-based firm went into liquidation earlier this year. The company did not reply to a request for comment.

Swiss industry sources previously involved with Iranian deals said fears of legal issues had caused them to cancel business with Iran, even where still permitted.

“Even with instruction books for machines in Iran I need special permission,” said Rolf Muster, Chief Executive of Schaublin, a Swiss machine tools manufacturer.

“Now I won’t even send a screw.” ($1 = 0.9396 Swiss francs)

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Es’hailSat, the Qatar Satellite Company, Selects Kratos Integral Systems Europe to Build Es’hailSat’s First Network Operations
Center  Sept. 16, 2012— Kratos Defense & Security Solutions, Inc.(Nasdaq:KTOS), a leading National Security Solutions provider, announced today that Es’hailSat, the Qatar Satellite Company, has selected Kratos’ Integral Systems Europe S.A.S. (“ISE”) subsidiary to provide Es’hailSat’s Network Operations and Satellite Payload Monitoring Center (NOC) in Doha, QatarEs’hailSat, the Qatar Satellite Company, was established in 2010.
Based in Doha, Qatar, the company will own and operate satellites to serve broadcasters, businesses and governments. Es’hailSat has contracted with Space Systems/Loral to build its first satellite, called Es’hail 1, which will share a spacecraft platform with the European satellite operator Eutelsat. Es’hail 1 is scheduled for launch in the second quarter of 2013 and will provide television, voice, Internet, corporate and government services across the Middle East and North Africa region and beyond. 
[ed notes:  kratos subsidiary Herley Tech is in IsraHell!!!… Kratos Defense & Security Solutions, Inc. – Kratos Receives $2.4 …   a leading National Security Solutions provider, announced today that its Herley Industries, Inc. subsidiary has been awarded a $2.4 million contract award in support of certain international missile defense efforts. Herley will provide complex Integrated Microwave Assemblies (IMAs) to an international defense customer to be used in the ground stations of critical missile defense systems. No additional information is being provided due to customer and other sensitivities.Richard F. Poirier, President of Herley, noted,
“We are extremely pleased to see the continued growth and utilization of Herley technology and components in systems used by both the U.S. military and by our international allies. This work will be performed in our Israel operation and my congratulations go to Yonah Adelman, General Manager, and the entire Herley Israel team.”   
also see…  QATAR FRIEND OF PALESTINE OR ISRAHELL?….DOING BUSINESS WITH VEOLIA!!   how many know that Qatar has been working with one of their subsidiaries the zionist french multinational veolia enviromental and even owns stock in it? 


8 Martyrs in FSA Shelling on Palestinian Camp, Syrian Army Repels Attacks on Taftanaz Airport

At least 8 civilians were martyred Sunday and 70 others injured as more than 10 mortar shells were fired by the so-called “Free Syrian Zionist Army” [FSZA] on the Yarmouk Palestinian refugees camp.In details, the spokesperson of the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine Anwar Raja informed al-Intiqad website “Most of the victims and wounded are civilians.
“He further mentioned that shells have slammed at least three streets in the camp.”As the FSA failed to involve the Palestinians in the 20-months unrest in Syria, it clearly announced, a few days ago, that they will drag the Palestinian camps to the circle of fire and power,” Raja revealed.In parallel, he unveiled: “The FSA militants announced the formation of a Palestinian brigade, “The Storm Brigade”, to fight with the rebels.”
“This brigade is formed, under a fictitious name, of mercenaries who have nothing to do with the Palestinians,” the Palestinian official stated.Moving to Idleb, al-Intiqad reported that the Syrian Army succeeded in confronting the surrounding armed groups’ attacks at Taftanaz Airport.”For the second day in a row, the Syrian Forces repelled four infiltration attempts of armed groups to occupy the airport,” the website learned.Meanwhile, it mentioned that Syrian Armed Forces destroyed the rebels’ equipment including cars supplied with medium weapons.

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IsraHell Brazilian lobby prompts fears of ‘false flag’ to be blamed on Palestinians

With little in the way of evidence, Tel Aviv and its foreign support network have been quick to blame Iran and its Lebanese ally Hezbollah for the recent spate of terrorist plots around the world against Israeli targets. Central to theIsraeli narrative  on the alleged threat posed by Tehran is that the so-called “world’s leading state sponsor of terror” would be further emboldened were it to acquire nuclear weapons.
The incessant focus on stopping the Islamic Republic’s most likely non-existent nuclear weapons program has, however, had the effect of diminishing to some extent the once almost automatic association in the public mind of the dispossessed Palestinans with global terrorism. But that may be about to change.
Writing on the Mondoweiss blog,Professor Marc H. Ellis  cites a letter he just received from the organizers of a pro-Palestinian conference in Brazil:  Zionists are in contact with the mayor of Porto Alegre (PoA) and the governor of Rio Grande do Sul (PoA is the capital of Rio Grande do Sul state) against the World Social Forum Free Palestine. In part they succeed, because now the WSF have lost the Usina do Gasômetro, the place where it would be held.Brazilian Organizing Committee is trying to maintain Gasômetro, but, as we don’t know what will happen, we are trying to ensure other places in Porto Alegre for the conferences, activities, lectures and a local for the media work (the traditional one and the independent one, as well as the News Agency Free Palestine, which I coordinate and whose journalists will keep informed the public and the media about what is going on at the WSFFP in real time).
The Zionists from Federação Israelita do Rio Grande do Sul (Israeli Federation) said to the governor, Tarso Genro, that they fear attacks from Palestinian “radicals” against their properties. It makes some of us to think that they can promote a false flag in PoA and blame the Palestinians for it.Given the Jewish state’s penchant for using false flag terrorism to advance its strategic goals, the Brazilians’ suspicions should not be lightly dismissed.
[ed notes:Possibility of false flag is very high indeed…also see… Former Mossad agent in charge of security for Brazil’s World Cup …  Leonardo Gleser, an Israeli-Argentinian who previously worked for Mossad, the Israeli intelligence, will be in charge of security for the World Cup 2014 and the Olympic Games 2016, both to be held in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.Gleser’s resume goes beyond his work for Mossad. He officially leads the International Security and Defense System (ISDS), an Israeli multinational that has been accused of taking part in the destabilization of Manuel Zelaya’s government in Honduras, supposedly in collaboration with the United States and Israel.
In this case, the ISDS was accused of kidnapping and disappearing 191 people. That is not the only unresolved case Gleser has in Latin America. In Peru, his multinational ISDS faced legal charges for irregular sales of weapons.

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