|Sunday October 26, 2008
Blogging Stocks theft from our of $11,018 comment.
photo of Avecinna Tomb, Hamedan.
Eid-e shoma mubarak.
From: Iran Defence Forum
Sent: Tuesday, June 10, 2008 11:01 PM
Subject: Happy Birthday from Iran Defence
We at Iran Defence Forum would like to wish you a happy
Algebra knowledge acquired from
professor Aboulghassem Zirakzadeh at the University of
Colorado in the summer of 1958 was used for Sandia labs job assignment
is included in
NCUA loss claim page.
This was filed as a response
to a summer of 2007 post on Wikipedia.
In July 1980, Zbigniew
LINK of the United States met Jordan's King Hussein
in Amman to discuss detailed plans for Saddam Hussein to sponsor a coup in Iran
against Khomeini. King Hussein was Saddam's closest confidant in the Arab
world, and served as an intermediary during the planning. The Iraqi invasion of
Iran would be launched under the pretext of a call for aid from Iranian
loyalist officers plotting their own uprising on July 9, 1980 (codenamed Nojeh,
after Shahrokhi/Nojeh air base in Hamedan). The Iranian officers were organized
by Shapour Bakhtiar
LINK, who had fled to France when Khomeini seized power,
but was operating from Baghdad and Sulimaniyah at the time of Brzezinski's
meeting with Hussein. However, Khomeini
LINK learned of the Nojeh Coup plan from Soviet agents in
France and Latin America. Shortly after Brzezinski's meeting with Hussein, the
President of Iran, Abolhassan Bani-Sadr
LINK quietly rounded up 600 of the loyalist plotters within
Iran, putting an effective end to the Nojeh Coup. Saddam decided to invade
without the Iranian officers' assistance, beginning the Iran-Iraq war on 22
September 1980. 1 2
National Laboratories and Albuquerque, New Mexico became involved in Iran
matters though applied
Channel work for NSA.
The Iran spy sting story got out because
The Baltimore Sun, About December 4, 1995, pp. 9-11.
Agency Part Four
Rigging the Game
Sting: Few at the Swiss factory knew the mysterious visitors were pulling
off a stunning intelligence coup -- perhaps the most audacious in the National
Security Agency's long war on foreign codes.
Scott Shane and Tom Bowman, Sun Staff
Zug, Switzerland. For four decades, the Swiss flag that flies
in front of Crypto AG has lured customers from around the world to this company
in the lake dis- [words missing] most sensitive diplomatic and military
communications value Switzerland's reputation for business secrecy and
political neutrality. Some 120 nations have bought their encryption machines
But behind that flag, America's National Security Agency hid
what may be the intelligence sting of the century. For years, NSA secretly
rigged Crypto AG machines so that U.S. eavesdroppers could easily break their
codes, according to former company employees whose story is supported by
The value to NSA of such an intelligence windfall is hard to
exaggerate. For NSA effortlessly to read coded messages between top officials
of many countries is the equivalent of recruiting reliable spies in key
government posts around the world, receiving minute-by-minute reports from them
and never risking that they will be unmasked.
NSA appears to have pulled off an international sleight of
hand as brazen and brilliant as the original Trojan horse by winning the covert
cooperation of the Swiss firm. Wary of encryption companies in NATO countries,
the suspicious governments of such prime U.S. targets as Iran, Iraq, Libya and
Yugoslavia bought equipment from Crypto AG (or Crypto Inc.). They never
imagined that when they coded their messages with the Swiss machines, they may
have been sending an easily unscrambled copy directly to NSA headquarters at
|Monday October 20, 2008 16:52
Trace War Missing
GENEVA - Iran and Iraq have agreed to work
together in tracing thousands of people still missing after the war between the
countries in the 1980s, the International Committee of the Red Cross said
The neighboring Middle Eastern countries have established how
they will gather and share information about the missing and hand over any
remains uncovered, the Red Cross said.
The ruinous eight-year war
killed and wounded a total of 1 million people from both sides.
Journal Wire Reports
Albuquerque Journal Friday October 17, 2008