April 4, 2007
Subject: black op
Date: Wed, April 4, 2007 11:00 am
Were any of the Chicago cops contacted or recruited by the CIA, clandestine
group, the pengaton intelligence gang unit or the NIA to do black op in Chicago? Is
Ron Huberman related to the spymaster? See Dept. of Defense contracts on the
internet. Over $1billions spent on Illinois contracts since 2000 with unknown
covert clandestine contracts with nanotechnology. See the high districts. Make the
feds be held accountable for spies and spymasters.
And their budget. Black op is
subliminal transmissions by the intelligence agencies according to Area Commander
Pribble of Homeland Security. It is also a mentod of harassment in its use on civilians and targets.
See Air Force nonlethal weapons, Tom Sanderson, Jami Miscik
and Jim Schlessinger and their tactics. Was Huberman in the Western suburbs with
the DOD and how many emergency management centers are operated by the DOD in the
suburbs with local money?
Why do microwave towers sit on water towers by the US
State Dept and microwave our water supply with radiation. The towers should not be
in populated areas.
Meir Huberman reached Israel's shore safely. Now renamed Dagan and toughened by
almost a half-century defending the Jewish state, that son of Russian refugees heads
one of the world's most fearsome secret services: the Mossad. Evidence is mounting
that Dagan has restored the Mossad's reputation for deadly derring-do -- despite the
diplomatic risks for Israel. Since Dagan was made spymaster in 2002 by his old army
buddy, Prime Minister Ariel Sharon, Dagan has stayed in the shadows since taking
over the Mossad. In November 2002, Sharon gave Dagan a new mandate to hunt down
Israel's enemies abroad. Mossad assassinations of Palestinian fugitives on its soil.
The Swedish Parliament held an emergency session at which some lawmakers urged that
Israel be told that as a civilized country it should not resort to hit teams. Dagan
was undeterred. The Mossad tripled its recruitment, even launching a Web site where
would-be spies can apply. And, security sources say, much of the agency's annual
budget of some $350 million has been diverted from traditional intelligence
gathering and analysis to field operations and "special tasks."
Mossad under Meir Dagan has undergone a revolution in terms of organization,
intelligence and operations," Ehud Yatom, a member of the Knesset Subcommittee on Secret Services, wrote .
"Meir is the quintessential contractor," said Amram Mitzna, a former Labor Party
chairman who served with Dagan during Israel's military occupation of southern
Lebanon. "Once given a mission, he is simply unstoppable."
Israelis were caught in Auckland trying to obtain a New Zealand passport by assuming
the identity of a bedridden local man. They pleaded guilty and spent six months in
jail. [Not so: they were released surprisingly early]. Accusing the convicts of being Mossad agents -- a charge neither confirmed nor denied in Jerusalem -- New Zealand suspended diplomatic ties with Israel.
Intelligence experts speculated that the Israelis were under pressure to obtain a
New Zealand passport, with the relatively free access it would grant its holder to
Arab countries and Iran, for an impending mission. The two may not have had
sufficient training in spycraft, since the younger of them was barely 30. "Our zest
to get the enemy at all costs sometimes costs us dearly in terms of international
standing," said Yigal Eyal, a former Mossad operative who now lectures on counterterrorism at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
The price in prestige has had ramifications closer to home, within the high walls of
the Mossad's Herzliya headquarters. Dagan succeeded Efraim Halevy, who as agency director emphasized back-door diplomacy over field operations -- for example, brokering Israel's peace accord with Jordan.
For many in the Israeli intelligence community, this year's Damascus assassination
and New Zealand debacle are all-too reminiscent of the Mossad's botched 1997 attempt
on the life of Hamas politburo chief Khaled Meshaal in Amman. Halevy owed his promotion to that episode, as it forced the resignation of then-Mossad director Danny Yatom.
A Channel Two expose said around 200 Mossad operatives, including seven section
heads, had resigned in protest since Dagan took over. This was contested by one
former spy, who attributed most of the walkouts to a change in Israeli pension laws
that made early retirement attractive to senior staff. Another claim made in the television report was that Dagan had jeopardized the Mossad's working reputation by declining, on one occasion, to cooperate with former CIA chief George Tenet.
Shabtai Shavit told Channel Two. "People would be amazed if they knew just how much
cooperation there is." But no one disputes that Dagan's style is collaborative world of espionage.
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