Sunday, March 25, 2012

Ba'ath Party Structured As Nazi Party, Ba'ath Party Members Escaped to USA and Become Used Car Dealers in Bowling Green and Tampa Supporting Terrorists in Iraq.

The Arab Fascist Ba'ath Party is a political party founded in Syria by Michel Aflaq, Salah al-Din al-Bitar and associates of Zaki al-Arsuzi. The party espoused Ba'athism, an ideology mixing Arab nationalist, pan-Arabism, Arab socialist and anti-imperialist interests.

BAGHDAD, Feb. 15 (UPI) -- The outlawed Baath Party of Iraq is a totalitarian power akin to the Nazi Party of Germany under Adolf Hitler, said chief election overseer Ahmad Chalabi.  "Just like the Nazi party they practiced genocide and they killed hundreds of thousands of Iraqis and they promoted war just like the Nazi party in Germany as a way to solve crisis and international problems and the crimes they committed in Iraq," Chalabi, a Shiite, told Press TV.

The Baghdad-based Ba'ath Party was a cell of the Ba'ath Party until 1966 when the organisation split in half; the one half led by the Damascus cell of the Ba'ath Party which established a party in Syria, the other half led by Iraqi-cell. Headquarters de jure Baghdad, Iraq, in exile (Tampa Fl). In June 2003, the Coalition Provisional Authority (CPA) banned the Ba'ath party. The Ba'ath Party is currently led by Saddam's former deputy Izzat Ibrahim Al-Douri.

Like the Nazi and Communist parties, the Ba'ath party is organised through small cells in a rigid hierarchy. Members are expected to devote their life to the party. In Iraq, would-be members pass through four stages even before becoming a full member: supporter, sympathiser, nominee and trainee. Currently, there are about two million Iraqis in these categories. The system requires passing successfully a series of tests, so full members of Saddam's Baathist organisation are the most hardened and fanatical of his supporters.

January 29th, 2009..."Florida prepares for Iraqi refugee influx". The U.N. has referred more than 42,000 Iraqis for resettlement in the United States, most all are not vetted, most come to Florida where the climate is similar to Iraq. The majority are placed in South Florida, while Tampa Bay is the second largest area for resettlement.

DAMASCUS 2009 - From a dated cafe in downtown Damascus, Iraqi Ba'ath party member Nizar Samarai is defiant.  "What happened on March 20, 2003, was a major assault on the Ba'ath party, 2003 was a hard year for us, but now, we have started to recover."  Samarai was general director of the Presidential Office and an advisor to president Saddam Hussein until Baghdad fell to coalition troops that March. He then went into hiding.

Commentators interviewed for this article said that in a meeting the day before the bombings, Iraqi Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki asked Syrian President Bashar al-Assad for the names of 179 Ba'ath members thought to be hiding in Syria, accusing them of being involved in attacks across Iraq.  Nizar Samarai, who fled to Syria in November 2006, refused to give the names of other members of the outlawed Ba'ath party hiding in Syria. The Iraqi Ba'ath party is essential, he said. "Half of the entire Iraqi refugee population living in Syria was members of the Ba'ath party before they left Iraq, so we are looking forward with optimism."

LA TIMES, July 18th, 2011 Iraqi refugees in U.S. rechecked for terrorism links. In a far-reaching inquiry, authorities are rescreening more than 58,000 Iraqi refugees living in the United States amid concerns that lapses in immigration security may have allowed former insurgents and potential terrorists to enter the country (Ba'ath Party), U.S. officials said. The investigation was given added urgency after U.S. intelligence agencies warned that Al Qaeda leaders in Iraq and Yemen had tried to target the U.S. refugee stream, or exploit other immigration loopholes, in an attempt to infiltrate the country with operatives.
October 23rd, 2011....Iraq Arrests Ba’ath Party Members. Security forces arrested over 170 people suspected of belonging to the now-outlawed Ba’ath Party. Mass arrests took place across the country. Some of the detainees were former military personnel and others may have once belonged to the party. During the Saddam era, moving forward politically meant joining the party, regardless of personal beliefs. Baghdad has long blamed an underground Ba’ath Party movement for many of its problems.

Monday, Feb. 27th 2012....FBI : Iraqi Used Car Dealer in Ky. terror case bragged about past. FBI Special Agent Chris Faber quoted 24-year-old Mohanad Shareef Hammadi as saying he didn't know how many explosives he had placed in Iraq because "By God I didn't count them." "I mean, I used to do two or three operations a day in Baghdad and I used to do every day in my neighborhood," Hammadi said. 

Hammadi faces 12 charges, including perjury and attempting to send material support to a known terrorist organization. His trial is scheduled for July 30. Alwan pleaded guilty to 23 terrorism-related charges in December and is to be sentenced April 3. The search warrant, approved Jan. 25 and obtained by The Associated Press as a public record, gives details of recorded conversations between Hammadi, 30-year-old Waad Ramadan Alwan and the confidential source from late 2009 through early summer 2011 in Bowling Green.

Ba’ath Party members escaped to the USA as "refugees".  Iraqi Refugees and Used Car Dealers Waad Alwan and Muhamad Hammadi Charged With Shipping Arms to Al Qaeda, There Are a Lot of Iraqi Used Car Dealers In Tampa Fl.

Two Iraqi nationals who came to the US as refugees were arrested in Kentucky on charges that they conspired to provide money, weapons, and other support to Al Qaeda in Iraq, federal officials announced on Tuesday.  Before he was granted refugee status in the U.S. and settled down in Bowling Green, Ky., Waad Ramadan Alwan was allegedly a sniper and skilled bomb maker who targeted U.S. forces and bragged that his "lunch and dinner would be an American."
Alwan is one of two Iraqi refugees who the Justice Department had been charged with participating in an alleged plot to send cash, explosives and Stinger missiles to Iraq for use against Americans. The men are among 56,000 Iraqis who took advantage of special programs to come to the United States after demonstrating they were in danger from Iraqi militias for their religious beliefs or because they were translators for U.S. government or media organizations.

Alwan was admitted into the U.S. in 2009 even though his fingerprint was found in 2005 on an unexploded roadside bomb that was set to blow up a U.S. convoy in Iraq, according to court documents. His print was loaded into a Defense Department database. But when he applied for U.S. refugee status, a search of that database was not yet a part of the application process. Since then, those information-sharing weaknesses have been identified and corrected, said an official with the Department of Homeland Security. Also, as new records go into the terrorist watch list, he said, refugees already in the U.S. are being vetted again.

When asked how men who actively fought against the U.S. in Iraq could have been allowed in the country, the official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the information, said the case demonstrated that there were "specific gaps" in refugee vetting procedures before 2010, with thousands of them ending up in Florida.

Starting in September 2010, the FBI informant told Waad Alwan he was helping support insurgents in Iraq by smuggling weapons and money in used vehicles sent to Iraq. After that, Alwan and later Hammadi allegedly helped load into a tractor-trailer rocket-propelled grenade launchers, Kalashnikov PKM machine guns, sniper rifles, cases of inert C-4 explosives, two inert FIM-92A Stinger surface-to-air missiles and $100,000 cash, according to court documents.

There are numerous used car dealers in Tampa from Iraq who are sending vehicles to the Middle East (Dubai) and then into Iraq in what appears to be in support of terrorism. The car smuggling appears to transcend Sunni and Shiite lines as both the Mahdi army and al-Qaeda in Iraq rely heavily upon profits from the vehicles to continue with their terrorist activity.

The secular Ba’athist regime in Syria works closely with Hizballah as a secular Ba’athist regime in Iraq has developed ties to al-Qaeda. It would be a mistake to assume that Islamist international terror groups are driven primarily by the religious associations with radical Sunni or radical Shiite Islam. These groups have their own geopolitical interests in bridging this great Islamic divide – particularly their antipathy for the United States and its allies.

Bill Warner Sarasota Private Investigator, SEX, CRIME, CHEATERS & TERRORISM at