November 24, 2007

The German-Iranian Connection

The Germans will never change. They hate the Jews now as much as they hated them in our father's Europe. From The German-Iranian Connection:

During the Second Lebanon War in 2006, Ali Mobaraki, an Iranian who managed Zenith Rollers Germany, a print roller company in Dusseldorf, orchestrated the transfer of 10 satellite navigation systems to Iran, with the help of his father, who owns Zenith, and a British engineer living in Germany since 1986.

This type of global positioning system (GPS) is routinely found in unmanned aerial vehicles used to survey or attack enemy territory.

FAKT, a German news program, reported last year that navigation systems used in Iranian drones employed by Hizbullah against Israel in the Lebanon war were manufactured by a company in the south German state of Baden-Wurttemberg.

Iran's Defense Industries Organization (DIO), the country's military procurement enterprise, maintained an office in Dusseldorf until 1996-97.

Der Spiegel reported in April 2007 that, "according to a high-level investigator, at least two representatives of DIO are still active on a wider front in Germany."

Exiled head of the Iranian Green party Dr. Kazem Moussavizadeh told Ha'aretz that Iran's ambassador in Germany, Mohammad Mehdi Akhondzadeh Basti, "is responsible for coordinating the secret procurement of nuclear material and logistics from Europe and for the atomic project of the Mullahs."

Moussavizadeh says that "160 diplomats work for Ambassador Basti in Berlin and an additional 650 Iranians are working for the Islamic government across Germany. These are not normal Iranian diplomats; rather, they are preoccupied with military affairs and the nuclear project."

See also Germany Probes 50 Firms that Sold Nuclear Equipment to Iran via Daily Alert:
German customs police have uncovered in recent years 50 German companies that sold Iran equipment to finish building its nuclear reactor at Bushehr. Coordinating this smuggling operation was a Berlin-based front company called Vero, headed by Dimitry Solotarev. The value of the equipment transferred to Iran is estimated at $150 million, Potsdam's public prosecutor told Ha'aretz. Solotarev's company claimed it was supplying the equipment to a Russian nuclear reactor in Rostov.