Al Jazeera has announced that they will publish secret spy documents.
How did they get their hands on these secret classified documents? No one is saying, but you can rest assured a jihad sympathizer/infiltrator was involved.
They aren’t leaking who the leaker is. But the traitor Glenn Greenwald is an accomplice in this.
Al Jazeera & Guardian to release a trove of intelligence documents – here’s Al Jazeera on the process they’re using http://t.co/9tu38gqaIR
— Glenn Greenwald (@ggreenwald) February 23, 2015
There is, of course, no mention of Qatar — terror funders.
Congress is warning that billions of dollars in U.S. arms sales to Qatar could be enabling the Arab country’s support for leading terrorist organizations and allies, according to a letter to the administration being circulated on Capitol Hill.
Qatar, long one of America’s top Arab military allies in the Middle East, has been funding and providing refuge to an increasing number of terrorist groups and allies in recent years, including most recently the Islamic State (IS). (source WFB)
But Al Jizz doesn’t mention that or Qatar’s terror activities. Instead, it seeks to demonize Netanyahu, legitimize Hamas with Obama’s perfidy and cause dissension, distrust amongst allies.
The radical leftist and notoriously antisemitic Guardian is running anti-Netanyahu headlines — not surprising. But the fact is that all the major news outlets are reporting that Obama is negotiating with Iran to ease restrictions on programs that will be used to make atomic arms.
Here is a different form of terror — from the terror broadcast network.
Al Jazeera declares:
It has not been easy to decide which Spy Cables to publish, and hundreds will not be revealed.
After verifying the cables, we had to consider whether the publication of each document served the public interest, in consultation with industry experts, lawyers, and our partners at The Guardian. Regardless of any advice received, the decision to publish has been Al Jazeera’s alone.
So you know who will be spared and who will be skewered.
I am more interested in what they are not publishing, especially about the Muslim Brotherhood, their sponsors.
“The Spy Cables: A glimpse into the world of espionage,” Al Jazeera, February 23, 2015
Secret documents, leaked from numerous intelligence agencies, offer rare insights into the interactions between spies.
A digital leak to Al Jazeera of hundreds of secret intelligence documents from the world’s spy agencies has offered an unprecedented insight into operational dealings of the shadowy and highly politicised realm of global espionage.
Over the coming days, Al Jazeera’s Investigative Unit is publishing The Spy Cables, in collaboration with The Guardian newspaper.
Spanning a period from 2006 until December 2014, they include detailed briefings and internal analyses written by operatives of South Africa’s State Security Agency (SSA). They also reveal the South Africans’ secret correspondence with the US intelligence agency, the CIA, Britain’s MI6, Israel’s Mossad, Russia’s FSB and Iran’s operatives, as well as dozens of other services from Asia to the Middle East and Africa.
Among the revelations, the Spy Cables disclose how:
- Israel’s Mossad told its allies that Iran was not working to produce nuclear weapons just a month after Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu warned it was barely a year from being able to do so;
- The CIA made attempts to contact Hamas directly despite the US government listing the Palestinian group as a “terrorist organisation”;
- Britain’s MI6 sought South African help in an operation to recruit a North Korean official who had previously refused their cash; and
- South African and Ethiopian spies struggled to “neutralise” an assassination plot targeting a leading African diplomat.
The files unveil details of how, as the post-apartheid South African state grappled with the challenges of forging new security services, the country became vulnerable to foreign espionage and inundated with warnings related to the US “War on Terror”.
Following the 9/11 attacks, South African spies were flooded with requests related to al-Qaeda, despite their own intelligence gathering and analysis telling them that they faced minimal direct threats from such groups, and that the main threat of violence on South African soil came from domestic far-right groups.
The South Africans’ focus on Iran was largely a result of pressure from other nations, and the leaked documents also report in depth on alleged efforts by Iran to defeat international sanctions and even its use of Persian rug stores as front companies for spying activity.
Unlike the Edward Snowden documents that focus on electronic signals intelligence, commonly referred to in intelligence circles as “SIGINT”, the Spy Cables deal with human intelligence, or “HUMINT”.
This is espionage at the more humdrum, day-in-the-office level. At times, the workplace resembles any other, with spies involved in form-filling, complaints about missing documents and personal squabbles. Some of the communiqués between agencies are simply invitations for liaison meetings or briefings by one agency to another.
Inter-agency communiqués include “trace requests” for individuals or phone numbers. One set of cables from the Algerian Embassy in South Africa relates to a more practical concern. It demands that “no parking” signs are placed in the street outside. The cable notes that the British and US embassies enjoy this privilege, and argues that it should be extended to Algeria as well.
Rather than chronicling spy-movie style tales of ruthless efficiency of intelligence agencies, they offer an unprecedented glimpse into the daily working lives of people whose jobs are kept secret from the public.
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