Thursday, 28 February 2013

#SAUDIARABIA Bankrolled al-Qaeda #ROYAL #NWO


#WW3 Satellite Wars #EUTELSAT #PressTV #IRAN

In charge of new information, we redouble our efforts in the RIGHT DIRECTION; SAUDI ROYALS; we withhold reasons and NAMES, for the moment, ourselves, but OTHERS DON'T! TIME TO ACCEPT REALITIES!

"Saudis Bankrolled al-Qaeda

Arnaud de Borchgrave Wires
Wednesday, Feb. 6, 2002WASHINGTON – A book released in France this week documents, chapter and verse, the "axis of evil," but it's not the one President Bush had in mind. It is the axis between Saudi Arabia's Wahhabi clergy and al-Qaeda.

Roland Jacquard runs the Paris-based Observatory of International Terrorism and is an adviser on terrorism to the U.N. Security Council. He has compiled devastatingly incriminating documents, correspondence and fatwas (religious edicts) found in the rubble of Osama bin Laden's Afghan offices and in al-Qaeda's terrorist training camps. The book is appropriately titled "The Secret Archives of al Qaida."

The U.S. intelligence community presumably has copies of these documents, and then some, but with the House of Saud in deep denial about its clergy aiding and abetting Islamist terrorists, the Bush administration does not wish to rock the already leaky boat of Saudi-U.S. relations. There is a Saudi religious dimension to al-Qaeda that official Washington and other Western capitals have decided to sidestep.

Jacquard's documents include fatwas issued by Saudi and other Gulf religious leaders, including the late firebrand Hamoud Shuaibi, who, according to the author, issued the first religious ruling condoning the World Trade Center bombing. Another fatwa by a Kuwaiti cleric approved suicide attacks as "the most noble rung a Muslim can attain."

'Crashing Your Plane Into an Important Location'

It also mentioned "crashing your plane into an important location that will cause your enemy to suffer colossal losses."

The book, first publicized by the International Herald Tribune earlier this week, also contains an "Encyclopedia of Jihad" on how to be an effective terrorist; how to set up "sleeper cells" in the West; how to put explosives in a hair brush, a stapler, a pack of cigarettes or a ballpoint pen; how to detonate a bomb with a rat in a cage that gnaws at a metal wire coated with blood or fat; and diagrams of construction methods of skyscrapers.

There is also a manuscript that mentions the suicide attack on the USS Cole in Aden in October 2000 by two men in a dinghy "that cost just $10,000." The $1 billion warship was disabled for almost a year, and the repair bill ran to $250 million. The WTC towers and Pentagon suicide attacks are estimated to have cost between $300,000 and $500,000, and the accumulated damage to the U.S. and world economies is thought to be almost $700 billion.

The House of Saud recently dispatched a phalanx of princes of the royal blood to America, where they fanned out in think tanks and television talk shows. They tried to convince their American interlocutors that they had not funded Islamist extremism in Pakistan or Afghanistan; that they have never encouraged extremism anywhere; that they had never given a penny to the Taliban regime, even though Saudi Arabia was one of only three countries (with Pakistan and the UAE) to recognize the Taliban regime ("they asked us, but we said no"); and that the only ticking time bomb in the region was the Bush administration's benign neglect, flavored with an Israeli bias, of the Palestinian-Israeli debacle.

As for Pakistan's thousands of religious schools that teach the virtues of "holy war" against Western infidels, the Saudi government has never given them any money. "Maybe private money," conceded Prince Turki al Faisal, who had run the Saudi intelligence service for 24 years until he suddenly and unexpectedly resigned two weeks before Sept. 11.

The House of Saud's accounting practices would make Enron and Arthur Andersen salivate with envy. They are a now-you-see-it-now-you-don't shell game that allowed King Fahd's youngest son to build himself a $350 million palace outside Riyadh. The deliberations of the unelected, king-appointed consultative body known as the Shura are as opaque as the budget it is not authorized to discuss.

Turki's non-denial denial was as close as the Saudi royal family will come to facing the ugly truth.

He also admitted that bin Laden still enjoys the support of an overwhelming majority of young Saudis. Sixty percent of Saudi Arabia's 18 million population is under 21. As a man who has been the kingdom's top intelligence honcho for a quarter of a century, Turki knows, but cannot admit, even off the record, that radical mullahs have been exporting Wahhabi extremism for years.

The Wahhabi clergy has been the beneficiary of the House of Saud's munificence since 1974, when oil prices suddenly tripled after the October 1973 war. The clergy received untallied billions of ryals to build mosques around the world and spread Wahhabi intolerance. In return for this royal largess, the clergy turned a blind eye to the extravagant excesses of the House of Saud, feathered its nest and consolidated its Muslim dominion abroad.

The only problem with this royal protection arrangement is that for the clergy, America is the enemy, and for the House of Saud, America is a close friend for 60 years and one that saved the kingdom from a fate worse than death when it intervened to turn back Saddam Hussein's invasion of Kuwait.

The Pakistani madrassa network of 15,000 religious schools (7,500 are deemed important) was entirely funded by Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates. From there, gung-ho wannabe jihadis - John Walker Lindh was one of them - moved west into Afghanistan to join al-Qaeda. Pakistan was thus relieved of the burden of public education so it could spend more on its military budget.

Let us hope Jacquard's "Secret Archives of al Qaida" will persuade Crown Prince Abdullah bin Abdul Aziz al-Saud, the kingdom's de facto ruler, to muster the will and courage to bring the radical clergy to heel - before radical Islam topples the House of Saud."

Of course, not that you'll be hearing anything from the British Prosecutors anytime soon, CaMORON the CORRUPT (ref: 15 Trillion Fraud), and the INSANE BALD DWARF, love a good ILLEGAL INVASION, and if they can't quite do Iran yet, you know, a small landlocked South American Country, well now, they'll do.  You know the INSANE BALD DWARF and team, any number of BRITISH BODIES are worth the PRICE of MOR MOR MOR WAR PROFITS for their COnservative BUDDIES, in the ARMS TRAFFICKING BUSINESS.

What, you never listened to the ILLEGAL NUKE SALES TO IRAN TESTIMONY (on oath, in court), of the MOST GAGGED WOMAN IN US LEGAL HISTORY, and of course, one hopes, friend of ....The White Rabbit!  She's been ON-SITE ALL ALONG as BANKSTER BRIEFING:


Remember when they released the criminals from jails in IRAQ, just AFTER the TAKEOVER


"Al-Yamamah arms deal

Serious Fraud Office investigation

The Serious Fraud Office was reported to be considering opening an investigation in to an alleged £20 million slush fund on 12 September 2003, the day after The Guardian had published its slush fund story.[32] The SFO also investigated BAE's relationship with Travellers World Limited.[33]
In November 2004 the SFO made two arrests as part of the investigation.[34] BAE Systems stated that they welcomed the investigation and "believe[d] that it would put these matters to rest once and for all."[35]
In late 2005, BAE refused to comply with compulsory production notices for details of its secret offshore payments to the Middle East.[36] The terms of the investigation was for a prosecution under Part 12 of the Anti-terrorism, Crime and Security Act 2001.

[edit]Threats by the Saudi government

At the end of November 2006, when the long-running investigation was threatening to go on for two more years,[37] BAE Systems was negotiating a multi-billion pound sale of Eurofighter Typhoons to Saudi Arabia. According to the BBC the contract was worth £6billion with 5,000 people directly employed in the manufacture of the Eurofighter,[38] while other reports put the value at £10billion with 50,000 jobs at stake.[39]
On 1 December The Daily Telegraph ran a front page headline suggesting that Saudi Arabia had given the UK ten days to suspend the Serious Fraud Office investigation into BAE/Saudi Arabian transactions or they would take the deal to France,[39] but this threat was played down in other quarters. A French official had said "the situation was complex and difficult... and there was no indication to suggest the Saudis planned to drop the Eurofighter." This analysis was confirmed by Andrew Brookes, an analyst at the International Institute for Strategic Studies, who said "there could be an element here of trying to scare the SFO off. Will it mean they do not buy the Eurofighter? I doubt it."[40]
There were reports of a systematic PR campaign operated by Tim Bell through newspaper scare stories, letters from business owners and MPs in whose constituencies the factories were located to get the case closed.[36]
Robert Wardle, head of the SFO, also stated (in a later High Court challenge, see below) that he had received a direct threat of a cessation of counterterroristcooperation from the Saudi Arabian ambassador to the UK, in the first of three meetings held to assess the seriousness of the threat: “as he put it to me, British lives on British streets were at risk”.
Article 5 of the OECD Convention on Combating Bribery prohibits the decision to drop investigations into corruption from being influenced by considerations of the national economic interest or the potential effect upon relations with another state. This does not however explicitly exclude grounds of national security.[41]
This prompted the investigation team to consider striking an early guilty plea deal with BAE that would minimise the intrusiveness to Saudi Arabia and mitigate damage. The Attorney General signed off on the strategy, but briefed Prime Minister Blair, who in a reply dated 5 December 2006, urged that the case to be dropped. Despite affirming his government's commitment to bribery prosecution, he stressed the financial and counter-terrorism implications. That same day,Prince Bandar met with Foreign Office officials, after spending a week with Jacques Chirac to negotiate a French alternative to the BAE deal.[42]
A week later, after consultation with the SFO, the Attorney General met with Blair to argue against dropping the case. It was Blair's opinion that "Any proposal that the investigation be resolved by parties pleading guilty to certain charges would be unlikely to reduce the offence caused to the Saudi Royal Family, even if the deal were accepted, and the process would still drag out for a considerable period".
On 13 December, the Director of the SFO wrote to the Attorney General to inform him that the SFO was dropping the investigation and would not be looking into the Swiss bank accounts, citing “real and imminent damage to the UK's national and international security and would endanger the lives of UK citizens and service personnel.”[43]

[edit]Investigation discontinued

On 14 December 2006, the Attorney General Lord Goldsmith announced that the investigation was being discontinued on grounds of the public interest.[44] The 15-strong team had been ordered to turn in their files two days before.[36] The statement in the House of Lords read:
The Director of the Serious Fraud Office has decided to discontinue the investigation into the affairs of BAE Systems plc as far as they relate to the Al Yamamah defence contract. This decision has been taken following representations that have been made both to the Attorney General and the Director concerning the need to safeguard national and international security. It has been necessary to balance the need to maintain the rule of law against the wider public interest. No weight has been given to commercial interests or to the national economic interest.[45]
The Prime Minister justified the decision by saying "Our relationship with Saudi Arabia is vitally important for our country in terms of counter-terrorism, in terms of the broader Middle East, in terms of helping in respect of Israel and Palestine. That strategic interest comes first."[46]
Jonathan Aitken, a former Tory government minister and convicted perjurer, who was connected with the deals in the 1980s, said that even if the allegations against BAE were true, it was correct to end the investigation in order to maintain good relations with Saudi Arabia.[47]
Mark Pieth, director of anti-fraud section at the OECD, on behalf of the United StatesJapanFranceSwedenSwitzerland and Greece, addressed a formal complaint letter before Christmas 2006 to the Foreign Office, seeking explanation as to why the investigation had been discontinued.[48] Transparency Internationaland Labour MP Roger Berry, chairman of the Commons Quadripartite Committee, urged the government to reopen the corruption investigation.[49]
In a newspaper interview, Robert Wardle, head of the Serious Fraud Office, acknowledged that the decision to terminate the investigation may have damaged "the reputation of the UK as a place which is determined to stamp out corruption".[50]
Delivery of the first two Eurofighter Typhoon aircraft (of 72 purchased by the Saudi Air Force) took place in June 2009.[51]

[edit]Judicial review

A judicial review of the decision by the SFO to drop the investigation was granted on 9 November 2007.[52] On 10 April 2008 the High Court of Justice ruled that the SFO "acted unlawfully" by dropping its investigation.[53] The Times described the ruling as "one of the most strongly worded judicial attacks on government action" which condemned how "ministers 'buckled' to 'blatant threats' that Saudi cooperation in the fight against terror would end unless the ...investigation was dropped."[54]
On 24 April the SFO was granted leave to appeal to the House of Lords against the ruling.[55] There was a two-day hearing before the Lords on 7 and 8 July 2008.[56] On 30 July the House of Lords unanimously overturned the High Court ruling, stating that the decision to discontinue the investigation was lawful.[57]

[edit]OECD investigation

The OECD sent their inspectors to the UK to establish the reasons behind the dropping of the investigation in March 2007.[58] The OECD also wished to establish why the UK had yet to bring a prosecution since the incorporation of the OCED's anti-bribery treaty into UK law.[58]

[edit]U.S. Department of Justice investigation

On 26 June 2007 BAE announced that the United States Department of Justicehad launched its own investigation into Al Yamamah. It was looking into allegations that a U.S. bank had been used to funnel payments to Prince Bandar.[59] The Riggs Bank has been mentioned in some accounts.[60] On 19 May 2008 BAE confirmed that its CEO Mike Turner and non-executive directorNigel Rudd had been detained "for about 20 minutes" at George Bush Intercontinental and Newark airports respectively the previous week and that the DOJ had issued "a number of additional subpoenas in the US to employees of BAE Systems plc and BAE Systems Inc as part of its ongoing investigation".[61]The Times suggests that, according to Alexandra Wrage of Trace International, such "humiliating behaviour by the DOJ" is unusual toward a company that is co-operating fully.[61]
Under a plea bargain with the US Department of Justice BAE was sentenced in March 2010 by U.S. District Court Judge John D. Bates to pay a $400 million fine, one of the largest fines in the history of the DOJ. U.S. District Judge John Bates said the company's conduct involved "deception, duplicity and knowing violations of law, I think it's fair to say, on an enormous scale".[62] BAE was not convicted of bribery, and is thus not internationally blacklisted from future contracts."


A recap, it's been a long 15 months, right!). xx And having come out of the cipherspace to talk to you all, it's time you learned FLOSS, because I can't be taking the BULL from the censorship on proprietary amnymore. I came to help you; not end up like you, sat, on Windows machines, on proprietary software, using proprietary CORPORATE systems, that THEY CONTROL.

And so, come join me over on

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