US Treasury Designates Two Individuals for Supporting Terrorist Activities; Ahmad Khalaf Shabib al-Dulaymi , an Iraqi based in London, provides financial, material, or technological support to al Qai'da in Iraq and al Qai'da. As of March 2009, al-Dulaymi smuggled weapons and explosives into Iraq from Syria through a United Kingdom-based company on behalf of AQI. As of late 2008, al-Dulaymi provided financial support to AQI by providing funding to the families of AQI fighters killed in Iraq.
As of mid-2007, al-Dulaymi was in charge of an al-Qai'da network in Europe comprised of two cells, including one in Bucharest, Romania that financed al-Qai'da in Europe by smuggling cigarettes and coffee. Al-Dulaymi is responsible for facilitating the training, equipping and movement of foreign fighters into Iraq by recruiting Muslims in Europe to aid al-Qai'da by smuggling funds or weapons, or fighting Multinational Forces-Iraq.
As of late December 2006, al-Dulaymi facilitated the movement of money to an AQI financial facilitator in Fallujah, Iraq. At an unspecified time in 2006 or 2007, al-Dulaymi brought unspecified resources to an AQI leader in Iraq and subsequently brought several individuals to the same AQI leader for training in support of AQI operations.
In addition to providing financial, material, or technological support to AQI and al-Qai'da, al-Dulaymi provides services to Usama bin Laden. As of late January 2007, al-Dulaymi allegedly carried a letter from bin Ladin to AQI leader Abu Ayyub al Masri, and in 2006, acted as an intermediary between AQI and al-Qai'da members surrounding bin Laden.
Atilla Selek (his photo above) traveled to Pakistan in July 2006, where he received military training at an IJU camp and subsequently became a part of the organization. Following his training, Selek helped supply IJU with volunteers to engage in terrorist activities and took part in a plot to bomb U.S. military installations and other sites in Germany. On December 15, 2008, Selek was charged in Germany with being a member of a terrorist organization and preparing a crime using explosives. On March 4, 2010, he was sentenced to five years imprisonment.
Selek was previously added to the UN 1267 Sanctions Committee's Consolidated List of individuals and entities associated with Usama bin Laden, al-Qai'da, and the Taliban. The Treasury also slapped sanctions Thursday on Atilla Selek -- a German man of Turkish origin -- who is one of four Islamic militants jailed in Germany for planning attacks on US soldiers and civilians in Germany.
Sentencing the four in March, judge Ottmar Breidling said they planned to stage a "monstrous bloodbath" with car bombings in German cities. In what Breidling called the biggest terror plot in German post-war history, the four were convicted in a high-security courtroom in the western city of Duesseldorf after a more than 10-month trial. Selek was sentenced to five years in a German prison for his role in the plot. Proposed targets included pubs and nightclubs in several German cities frequented by Americans but also US airbases and diplomatic facilities.
The so-called Sauerland cell, named after the region where three were captured in September 2007, admitted to belonging to a "terrorist organization", plotting murder and conspiring for an explosives attack.
Bill Warner Private Investigator, SEX, CRIME, CHEATERS & TERRORISM