connecting the dots for another Bush-
Cheney false flag 9/11
|lets play connect the dots|
|Another Day, Another False Flag Op Foiled
happy 60th anniversary to the AirForce on September 18 (four days after StandDown)
Nuclear Insanity Ordered from the Top
Stand Down of US Airforce on September 14th
Was a Covert Attempt to Bomb Iran with Nuclear Weapons foiled by a Military Leak?
Why was a nuclear-armed bomber allowed to fly over the US?
False Flag Operations Defined
B-52 carried nuclear armed cruise missiles by mistake
Cheney Orders Media to Sell Attack on Iran
When you put it in that order, a dismal picture is painted.
|a local dot||08.Sep.2007 21:08|
|Ms. KM Southern Oregonemail@example.com||link|
Can I add the local dot which everyone seems to be missing? Pete Seda (google him) is on trial inand sentencing has been deferred until Monday Sept. 10th. He has ties with Iran and and has been labeled a “trojan horse.” To, me…it’s more like perfect cover for a false flag. There’s not too much press on him, but there are enough links to make the timing of his sentencing, Noble Resolve, and a connection to Iran an interesting combo. CNN recently devoted 15 minutes airtime regarding Seda, the program was called “God’s Warriors”.
See the article below…
August 15, 2007
Pete Seda arrested on return to
By WILLIAM McCALL
The Associated Press
PORTLAND — The fugitive former director of a defunct Islamic charity was arrested Wednesday by federal agents when he arrived in the United States to face tax and money laundering charges, his attorney said.
Pirouz Sedaghaty, 50, also known as Pete Seda, was detained at the customs checkpoint after getting off a flight that arrived at from .
Federal prosecutors say Sedaghaty left for four years ago. His attorneys have so far refused to say where Sedaghaty, a native of Iran, has been living since then.
He was to appear later Wednesday in U.S. District Court in Eugene. One of his attorneys, Tom Nelson, said prosecutors plan to ask a judge to keep Sedaghaty in custody until his arraignment next Wednesday.
Sedaghaty is accused of conspiracy, money laundering and tax fraud charges that claim he helped smuggle $150,000 out of the United States to through the charity, and then filed a false tax return to cover it up.
Sedaghaty, a U.S. citizen, decided it was time to confront the charges, Nelson told The Associated Press.
“He is voluntarily returning home to clear his name,” Nelson said. “He always said he would return and is now looking forward to working again in the community.”
Sedaghaty was co-director of the Al-Haramain Islamic Foundation chapter in , which the U.S. Treasury Department in September 2004 designated as a group supporting terrorism.
Sedaghaty, who left the country in 2003, founded the chapter with a Saudi citizen, Soliman al-Buthi, who returned to in 2001.
Unlike Sedaghaty, al-Buthi has been labeled a “specially designated global terrorist” and is considered an international fugitive even though he is working as a government official in .
The Al-Haramain foundation, based in , was dissolved by the Saudi government in 2004.
The federal investigation of the Oregon chapter of Al-Haramain became public late in 2003, surprising many in , where Sedaghaty had attended Southern Oregon University and decided to launch a career as an urban forester. He was known for his work to save trees threatened by development, earning local media attention, and as a peace activist who worked to improve relations with Muslims.
The house where the chapter was based was sold in May 2006 at the direction of the Treasury Department.
The Treasury Department said the Oregon chapter of Al-Haramain was designated as a group suspected of supporting terrorism because a federal investigation showed “direct links between the U.S. branch and .”
Earlier this month, Nelson filed a federal lawsuit in seeking to remove the chapter from the government list.
The lawsuit noted the Treasury Department’s allegation about links to came in a press release, and said the department has never provided the Oregon chapter with any information it used for the designation in order to rebut it, or responded to requests for reconsideration.
The Oregon chapter of Al-Haramain was charged in the same February 2005 federal grand jury indictment as Sedaghaty and al-Buthi. Sedaghaty was listed as the secretary of the chapter and al-Buthi as its treasurer.
The indictment said that “zakat,” the requirement that all Muslims donate to charity to help the poor and needy, “has been diverted by Islamic charitable foundations” to assist in “violent jihad,” or holy war.
A federal judge in September 2005 dismissed the charges against the foundation at the request of the U.S. Attorney’s office in after federal prosecutors argued it was a waste of time because the foundation chapter was nothing but a corporate shell.
Prosecutors, however, reserved the right to refile the charges against the foundation.
The chapter is at the center of a federal lawsuit challenging the Bush administration warrantless eavesdropping program.
The case, being heard by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in , claims the National Security Administration illegally intercepted telephone calls without warrants between al-Buthi and his two American lawyers, Wendell Belew and Asim Ghafoor.
Attorneys for the chapter have offered a call log the Treasury Department mistakenly released to them as evidence. The log since has been ordered returned to the government, which has been keeping it under tight security, allowing it to be seen only by top government officials and select federal judges despite arguments by attorneys that it does not merit such protection.
Sedaghaty established the Oregon chapter of the charity in 1997 with support from the Saudi foundation. He distributed Islamic literature to prisoners and operated the chapter as a prayer house.
But a former worker at the chapter who wrote a book about his experience has said the chapter promoted Islamic radicalism with its literature.
Both Sedaghaty and Al-Buthi, in newspaper interviews, have denied those claims by Daveed Gartenstein-Ross in his book, “My Year Inside Radical Islam.”
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