Category Archives: TOP-SECRET

Exposed – North Korean Hwasong Concentraion Camp – Top Secret


 

North Korea Hwasong Gulag

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hwasong_concentration_camp


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Gulag 16 Checkpoint[Image]
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The Secret List of KGB Agents – GE – Part 2

wolf-im-schafspelz

 

IPN BU 00751/17 GĘBACKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001052/34 GĘBACKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 095/30 GĘBAL STANISŁAW
IPN BU 02042/339 GĘBALA GRAŻYNA
IPN BU 698/888 GĘBALA JAN
IPN BU 0866/1368 GĘBALA KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0193/1909 GĘBALA STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/2862 GĘBALSKI STEFAN
IPN BU PF 970/155 GĘBAROWSKA MIROSŁAWA
IPN BU 00257/209 GĘBAROWSKI MAREK
IPN BU 001102/1276 GĘBAROWSKI MAREK
IPN BU 00283/2302 GĘBCZYK CZESŁAW
IPN BU 00283/2219 GĘBCZYK MAREK
IPN BU 0772/2772 GĘBCZYŃSKA KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 0833/738 GĘBICKA ALICJA
IPN BU 0193/1910 GĘBICKI MARIAN
IPN BU 00945/1172 GĘBICKI WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 001198/2112 GĘBICZ STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00612/3711 GĘBIS JAROSŁAW
IPN BU 0806/1216 GĘBISZ JÓZEFA
IPN BU 001198/3467 GĘBIŒ JÓZEF
IPN BU 00170/853 GĘBKA HENRYK
IPN BU 001043/995 GĘBKA HENRYK
IPN BU 00283/1569 GĘBKA JAN
IPN BU 00768/880 GĘBKA JAN
IPN BU 00283/2245 GĘBKA LECH
IPN BU 0193/8098 GĘBKA ZDZISŁAW ADAM
IPN BU 00612/1066 GĘBOREK WIESŁAW
IPN BU 0194/1588 GĘBROWSKI PAWEŁ
IPN BU 00257/239 GĘBSKA GENOWEFA
IPN BU 001102/1306 GĘBSKA GENOWEFA
IPN BU 001198/1182 GĘBSKA JADWIGA
IPN BU 686/559 GĘBSKA STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 686/560 GĘBSKA STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 001198/6748 GĘBSKI ANDZREJ
IPN BU 685/249 Gębski Bogusław
IPN BU 0864/126 GĘBSKI JAN
IPN BU 698/1060 GĘBSKI JAN
IPN BU 001043/791 GĘBSKI JAN EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 00612/4073 GĘBSKI MAREK
IPN BU 00612/3729 GĘBSKI MARIAN
IPN BU 001198/6635 GĘBSKI MARIAN
IPN BU 00612/2695 GĘBSKI SZYMON
IPN BU 0604/1246 GĘBSKI TADEUSZ
IPN BU 001134/2912 Gębski Tomasz
IPN BU 0806/2961 GĘBURA ELEONORA
IPN BU 0193/5318 GĘBURA HENRYK
IPN BU 0988/1170 GĘBURA JAN
IPN BU 0772/2773 GĘBURA MARIA
IPN BU 0806/1443 GĘBURA MARIA
IPN BU 00612/488 GĘBURA MARIAN
IPN BU 001198/2150 GĘBURA PIOTR
IPN BU 001198/191 GĘBURA STEFAN
IPN BU 698/1059 GĘBURA ZOFIA
IPN BU 693/830 GĘCA ALEKSANDER
IPN BU 693/830 GĘCA BARBARA
IPN BU 00448/12 GĘCA BOGUSŁAW WOJCIECH
IPN BU 0193/2846 GĘCA TADEUSZ
IPN BU 00283/1635 GĘDAJ LEOPOLD
IPN BU 01013/69 GĘDEK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0193/1911 GĘDOŒ JAN
IPN BU 698/1061 GĘDZIELEWSKA FELIKSA
IPN BU 0772/1085 GĘDZIOR MARIA
IPN BU 001040/70 GĘGOTEK TEODORA
IPN BU 0872/200 GĘSEK ANTONI
IPN BU 0290/198 GĘSEK HENRYK
IPN BU 0290/200 GĘSEK MARIUSZ
IPN BU PF 900/47 GĘSIARZ IWONA
IPN BU 0891/725 GĘSIARZ JAN
IPN BU 00232/92 GĘSICH ALEKSANDER
IPN BU 001164/110 Gęsich Aleksander
IPN BU 0958/1167 GĘSICH HENRYK
IPN BU 0806/2960 GĘSICKA ELŻBIETA
IPN BU 00191/67 GĘSICKI JANUSZ
IPN BU 001043/1889 GĘSICKI JANUSZ
IPN BU 644/1254 GĘSICKI JERZY
IPN BU 00612/4927 GĘSICKI ROMAN
IPN BU 01133/1047 GĘSICKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0218/3001 GĘSIK ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 0242/205 GĘSIK JANUSZ MAREK
IPN BU 00612/2339 GĘSIKOWSKI ROMAN
IPN BU 001198/5480 GĘSIKOWSKI ROMAN
IPN BU 0872/307 GĘSIKOWSKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00612/4926 GĘSIŃSKI JANUSZ
IPN BU 0772/2774 GĘSIOR MARIA
IPN BU 00966/804 GĘSIOREK EDWARD
IPN BU 00448/33 GĘSIOROWSKI JANUSZ
IPN BU 00334/402 GʌCIAK HANNA
IPN BU 001134/3273 GʌCIAK HANNA

 

The Secret List of KGB Agents – GE

wolf-im-schafspelz

IPN BU 644/1252 GEBAUER ALEKSY
IPN BU 00612/366 GEBEL ANTONINA
IPN BU 0193/7093 GEBER FELIKS
IPN BU 001121/4181 GEBER KONSTANTY JULIAN
IPN BU 00275/39 GEBERT KONSTANTY
IPN BU 001043/1089 GEBETHNER STANISŁAW TYTUS
IPN BU 00168/240 GEBETHNER ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 001102/1863 GEBETHNER ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 00945/1655 GEBETHNER ZYGMUNT – MAKSYMILIAN
IPN BU 0772/2766 GEBLEWICZ ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 001043/2429 GEBORYΠKRZYSZTOF MAREK
IPN BU 00612/3936 GEBSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 0993/1406 GECEL (GETZEL) ANNA (HANNA)
IPN BU 02042/976 GECEWICZ RYSZARD
IPN BU 710/319 GECYNGER EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 0891/2187 GEDE MARIAN
IPN BU 01137/117 GEFFNER VEL GROŃSKI STEFAN
IPN BU 00611/1693 GEGOTEK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00225/146 GEISLER JERZY
IPN BU 001121/483 GEISLER JERZY
IPN BU 0218/229 GEJDA HALINA
IPN BU 0193/8966 GEJDA MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 0193/8142 GEJLER ŁAZARZ
IPN BU 698/881 GEJO BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 698/882 GELAR JULIAN
IPN BU 698/883 GELAR MARIA
IPN BU 698/884 GELBARD WIESŁAW
IPN BU 0194/238 GELBART ADAM
IPN BU 00168/2 GELER – GRABOWSKA GUSTAW
IPN BU 0772/2767 GELERT STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0855/2519 GELERT WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 00945/1386 GELLER – GRABOWSKA – ZAGÓRSKA – THRON GUSTAWA
IPN BU 00945/1343 GELLER – ZAGÓRSKI KAROL – LEON
IPN BU 001198/1079 GELLER BOGDAN
IPN BU 0806/3119 GELLER JANINA
IPN BU 0901/2334 GELLER MARIA
IPN BU 0218/2814 GELLER ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 01434/169 GELLER-GRABOWSKA GUSTAWA
IPN BU 0866/216 GELLO LIDIA
IPN BU 0901/2008 GELLO PIOTR
IPN BU 0866/217 GELLO STEFAN
IPN BU 0242/1636 GELLO TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0901/1256 GELLO WITA (KORZEB)
IPN BU 0901/2142 GELNER – GASTYŃSKA MARIA
IPN BU 645/330 GELO JANINA
IPN BU 0866/215 GELO KONSTANTY
IPN BU 644/1253 GEŁECKI MICHAŁ
IPN BU 0193/1907 GEMBAL JADWIGA
IPN BU 0218/226 GEMBARA KAZIMIERZ JAN
IPN BU 0242/2893 GEMBAROWSKA IRENA BOŻENA BARBARA
IPN BU 683/282 GEMBAROWSKA JÓZEFA
IPN BU 0242/1875 GEMBAROWSKA ZOFIA
IPN BU 0194/2489 GEMBAROWSKI BRONISŁAW
IPN BU 0242/2594 GEMBAROWSKI KAROL
IPN BU PF 1021/10 GEMBAROWSKI TOMASZ
IPN BU 686/562 GEMBARSKA ZOFIA
IPN BU 0866/1374 GEMBCZYŃSKI FELIKS
IPN BU 0891/722 GEMBICKI JÓZEF
IPN BU 01133/1086 GEMBICKI STEFAN
IPN BU 0314/10 GEMBICKI TADEUSZ
IPN BU 698/889 GEMBIS EDWARD
IPN BU 00165/17 Gembora Jerzy
IPN BU PF 970/1 GEMZA KAZIMIERA
IPN BU 00945/848 GEMZA WIESŁAWA
IPN BU 0912/469 GEMZA ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 0833/735 GENCZELEWSKI WACŁAW
IPN BU 00945/1121 GENDA BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 01434/470 GENDAJ BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 0912/470 GENDEK JULIAN
IPN BU 0194/153 GENDERA BOGUMIŁA
IPN BU 001043/702 GENDERA JÓZEF
IPN BU 001121/506 GENDERA JÓZEF
IPN BU 002082/163 GENDROWSKI JERZY
IPN BU 00751/295 GENELLO JERZY MAREK
IPN BU 001102/2296 GENELLO JERZY MAREK
IPN BU 00945/551 GENELLO TADEUSZ – MAREK
IPN BU 698/885 GENEROWICZ JAN
IPN BU 0951/1020 GENEROWICZ MAREK JACEK
IPN BU 0988/104 GENEROWICZ TADEUSZ
IPN BU 00257/88 GENEROWICZ TADEUSZ
IPN BU 001102/1155 GENEROWICZ TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0218/880 GENERT HENRYK
IPN BU 0772/4373 GENETER WANDA
IPN BU PF 251/101 GENIUSZ ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 00966/1428 GENIUSZ FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 00448/100 GENIUSZ TERESA
IPN BU 001134/5059 GENIUSZ TERESA
IPN BU 00200/230 GENIUSZ WITOLD
IPN BU 636/1824 GENTEMAN ADAM
IPN BU 001102/1734 GEORGE ALEKSANDER ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 0604/345 GEORGE-BOGUSZEWSKA WANDA
IPN BU 001198/6799 GEӏDŻ ARKADIUSZ
IPN BU 001102/117 GEPART WŁADYSŁAWA
IPN BU 0193/1908 GEPNER ANNA JADWIGA MARIA
IPN BU 00170/930 GEPPERT JAN
IPN BU 001043/1269 GEPPERT JAN
IPN BU PF 251/169 GEPPERT RYSZAD
IPN BU 001043/1602 GEPPERT ZDISŁAW ADAM
IPN BU 001040/277 GER HALINA
IPN BU 00750/364 GERA ANNA
IPN BU 001043/2582 GERA EWA VIOLETTA
IPN BU 00230 P. 140 GERA MARIAN
IPN BU 002085/33 GERA STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00168/145 GERAC JERZY
IPN BU 01434/471 GERAC JERZY
IPN BU 00945/1622 GERAC JERZY – ZDISŁAW – KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU PF 299/122 GERALD
IPN BU 01013/70 GERAŁD EUGENIA
IPN BU 00169/84 GERAMUS BERNARD
IPN BU 001102/1920 GERAMUS BERNARD LEON
IPN BU 00169/84 GERAMUS URSZULA
IPN BU 001102/1920 GERAMUS URSZULA PELAGIA
IPN BU 0193/8146 GERBER IZYDOR GABER
IPN BU 0772/2768 GERBER RAFAŁ
IPN BU 0968/28 GERC ALICJA
IPN BU 0951/605 GERC BARBARA
IPN BU 0967/108 GERC JERZY
IPN BU 002082/173 GERC JERZY
IPN BU 002086/366 GERC JERZY
IPN BU 0872/338 GERCZAK HERMAN
IPN BU 00191/300 GERCZAK KAZIMIERZ OTTO
IPN BU 001043/2681 GERCZAK KAZIMIERZ OTTO
IPN BU 00328/277 GERCZUK PIOTR
IPN BU 001134/1025 GERCZUK PIOTR
IPN BU 0901/771 GERCZYK ANITA
IPN BU 00750/80 GEREJ STANISŁAW WALENTY
IPN BU 001164/385 Gerej Stanisław Walenty
IPN BU 00448/264 GEREJCZYK ANDRZEJ HENRYK
IPN BU 0988/1602 GEREK FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 0243/318 GEREK HENRYK
IPN BU 0218/1632 GEREK JERZY
IPN BU 0243/213 GEREK JÓZEF
IPN BU 0901/2483 GEREK KAZIMIERA
IPN BU 0218/3411 GEREK KRZYSZTOF PIOTR
IPN BU 980/185 GEREK TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0901/87 GEREŁŁO JACEK
IPN BU 001102/761 GEREŁŁO WIESŁAW ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 0193/477 GERENSTAIN MORDKO
IPN BU 696/1345 GERHARD LEOKADIA
IPN BU 001043/477 GERICH MYRA
IPN BU 698/886 GERING EDWARD
IPN BU 0193/8147 GERINGFELD (HERINGFELD) NATAN
IPN BU 00945/585 GERKE RUDOLF
IPN BU 00945/1540 GERLACH ABERT
IPN BU 00170/868 GERLACH JULIA MARIA
IPN BU 0772/2769 GERLACHOWSKA DANUTA
IPN BU 00170/609 GERLICZ MAŁGORZATA
IPN BU 001043/330 GERLICZ WRÓBLEWSKA MAŁGORZATA
IPN BU 002086/1042 GERLICZ-SILLY GRAŻYNA JANINA
IPN BU 980/187 GERŁOWICZ IRENA
IPN BU 0194/3280 GERŁOWICZ WOJCIECH
IPN BU 093/97 GERŁOWSKA ANTONINA
IPN BU 00191/272 GERŁOWSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 001043/2623 GERŁOWSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 00611/721 GERMAN STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/5599 GERMAN STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0772/2770 GERMANOWSKA HONORATA
IPN BU 00415/321 GERMAŃSKA HELENA
IPN BU 0218/3010 GERNASZEWSKI BOGDAN
IPN BU 00945/2308 GERNER – KRZECZKOWSKI HENRYK – HERMAN
IPN BU 001121/283 GERO RÓŻNIEWICZ JERZY
IPN BU 0193/6219 GERONIN EDWARD KORKOSZKA
IPN BU 00966/1410 GERS ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 0951/1277 GERS JADWIGA
IPN BU 00744/1228 GERS ROBERT
IPN BU 001134/3439 GERS ROBERT
IPN BU 0958/1166 GERS STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0892/127 GERS ZENON
IPN BU 0951/560 GERSIN EDWARD
IPN BU 0193/1700 GERSIN ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 0951/1044 GERSIŃSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 0958/1165 GERSZ MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 0592/25 GERSZEWSKI JERZY
IPN BU 0957/467 GERSZEWSKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0957/468 GERSZEWSKI TADEUSZ
IPN BU 001102/1949 GERSZT JULIAN
IPN BU 002086/957 GERSZT JULIAN
IPN BU 0912/472 GERTNER KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 00200/165 GERTYCH – GROCHOLSKI ZBIGNIEW STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001052/676 GERTYCH-GROCHOLSKI ZBIGNIEW STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00334/283 GERULA-HAŁYS EWA
IPN BU 0604/115 GERWATOWSKI HENRYK
IPN BU 00744/75 GERWATOWSKI RYSZARD
IPN BU 001121/3710 GERWATOWSKI RYSZARD
IPN BU 0855/3117 GERWEL KAZIMIERA (WĄNDOŁOWSKA)
IPN BU 0912/1887 GESCZYŃSKI KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0912/895 GESEK HENRYK
IPN BU 00244/54 GESNER JAN
IPN BU 0194/2411 GESTERN (MEJEROWICZ) MIRA
IPN BU 0988/576 GESZKE LUCJAN
IPN BU 0942/503 GETKA JAN
IPN BU 00277/1378 GETKA JAN
IPN BU 001121/3528 GETKA JAN
IPN BU 0806/1811 GETKA KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0951/761 GETKA KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 698/887 GETKA KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 00275/590 GETKA MARIAN
IPN BU 0806/1816 GETKA ROMAN
IPN BU 0193/6503 GETKA TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0772/99 GETKA TADEUSZ
IPN BU 01133/1045 GETKA WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU PF 973/5 GETKE ALINA
IPN BU 0833/577 GETKE EDWARD
IPN BU 093/104 GETKO HENRYK
IPN BU 0993/1379 GETTER MARIA
IPN BU 0772/2771 GETTER STEFANIA
IPN BU 645/337 GETTER WANDA
IPN BU 0193/9019 GETZEL JOACHIM
IPN BU 00744/773 GEWOŃCZYK MAREK
IPN BU 001134/276 GEWOŃCZYK MAREK
IPN BU 01133/1046 GEZLER JANINA

 

Top Secret – Mossad: Putin prepares his military for World War III

Revealed – Top Secret – Terrorist Financing

Charlie Hebdo #1178-page-001

National Terrorist Financing Risk Assessment 2015

Page Count: 70 pages
Date: June 2015
Restriction: None
Originating Organization: Department of the Treasury
File Type: pdf
File Size: 1,425,075 bytes
File Hash (SHA-256): DDC42CE4FBD16


After the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks, the United States adopted a preventive approach to combating all forms of terrorist activity. Efforts to combat the financing of terrorism (CFT) are a central pillar of this approach. Cutting off financial support to terrorists and terrorist organizations is essential to disrupting their operations and preventing attacks. To that end, the U.S. government has sought to identify and disrupt ongoing terrorist financing (TF) and to prevent future TF. The law enforcement community, including various components of the U.S. Departments of Justice, Homeland Security, and the Treasury, along with the intelligence community and the federal functional regulators, applies robust authorities to identify, investigate, and combat specific TF threats, enforce compliance with applicable laws and regulations, and prosecute supporters in order to deter would-be terrorist financiers. The U.S. Department of the Treasury (Treasury), which leads financial and regulatory CFT efforts for the U.S. government, employs targeted financial sanctions, formulates systemic safeguards, and seeks to increase financial transparency to make accessing the U.S. financial system more difficult and risky for terrorists and their facilitators. All of these efforts involve extensive international engagement to try to prevent any form of TF, particularly financing that does not necessarily originate in the United States, from accessing the U.S. financial system.

These efforts have succeeded in making it significantly more difficult for terrorists and their facilitators to access and abuse the regulated U.S. and international financial systems. At the time of the September 11, 2001 attacks, Al-Qaida (AQ) was relying on both a web of wealthy supporters that practically operated in the open and a financial system that let money for terrorists flow with minimal scrutiny. Operating such a financial network would be substantially more difficult today in the United States because of robust anti-money laundering (AML)/CFT standards. Additionally, several of the most significant sources of TF—such as the ability of terrorists to derive financial benefit through the control of territory—result from weak governance that the United States does not experience.

However, the threat from terrorism and terrorist financing is constantly evolving and requires adaptation by law enforcement, financial regulators, intelligence services, and policy makers. When examined over time, several fundamental lessons emerge: first, a wide range of terrorist organizations have sought to draw upon the wealth and resources of the United States to finance their organizations and activities; second, just as there is no one type of terrorist, there is no one type of terrorist financier or facilitator; and third, terrorist financiers and facilitators are creative and will seek to exploit vulnerabilities in our society and financial system to further their unlawful aims.

Thus, even with the safeguards described above, the U.S. financial system continues to face residual TF risk. The central role of the U.S. financial system within the international financial system and the sheer volume and diversity of international financial transactions that in some way pass through U.S. financial institutions expose the U.S. financial system to TF risks that other financial systems may not face. As Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew has observed, “The dollar is the world’s reserve currency and, for over 200 years, we have established ourselves as the backbone of the global financial system.” While U.S. counterterrorism (CT)/CFT efforts have resulted in better identification and faster action than prior to September 11, 2001, information obtained from financial institution reporting, TF-related prosecutions, and enforcement actions against financial institutions in the United States are powerful reminders of the TF risk that remains in the United States.

As described in detail in Section III, multiple terrorist organizations and radicalized individuals seek to exploit several vulnerabilities in the United States and in the U.S. financial system to raise and move funds, that despite ongoing efforts by the U.S. government to mitigate, still pose a residual risk of TF. Terrorist financiers use various criminal schemes to raise funds in the United States, and they continue to attempt to exploit the generosity of American citizens. Although coordinated law enforcement and regulatory efforts by the U.S. government, working with charitable organizations, has improved the resiliency of the charitable sector to abuse by TF facilitators, the large size and diversity of the U.S. charitable sector and its global reach means the sector remains vulnerable to abuse. A notable trend identified in the charitable sector involves individuals supporting various terrorist groups seeking to raise funds in the United States under the auspices of charitable giving, but outside of any charitable organization recognized by the U.S. government. Additionally, the growth of online communication networks, including social media, has opened up new avenues for terrorists and their supporters to solicit directly, and receive funds from, U.S. residents.

B. GLOBAL SOURCES OF TERRORIST FINANCING

In order to operate, however, each of these groups requires significant funding. While the cost of an individual terrorist attack can be quite low, maintaining a terrorist organization requires large sums. Organizations require significant funds to create and maintain an infrastructure of organizational support, to sustain an ideology of terrorism through propaganda, and to finance the ostensibly legitimate activities needed to provide a veil of legitimacy for terrorist organizations. As deceased AQ financial chief Sa’id al-Masri put it: “without money, jihad stops.” Although financial activities can vary significantly among different terrorist groups, several areas of commonality exist.

1. CRIMINAL ACTIVITY

a. Kidnapping for Ransom

Terrorist groups engage in a range of criminal activity to raise needed funds. Extensive revenue from kidnapping for ransom (KFR) and other criminal activities such as extortion have permitted AQ affiliates and other terrorist groups to generate significant revenue. KFR remains one of the most frequent and profitable source of illicit financing, and an extremely challenging TF threat to combat. The U.S. government estimates that terrorist organizations collected approximately $120 million in ransom payments between 2005 and 2012. In 2014 alone, ISIL acquired at least $20 million and as much as $45 million in ransom payments. In addition, AQAP, AQIM, and Boko Haram are particularly effective with KFR and are using ransom money to fund the range of their activities. Kidnapping targets are usually Western citizens of countries with governments that have established a pattern of paying ransoms, either directly or through third party intermediaries, for the release of individuals in custody. AQAP used ransom money it received for the return of European hostages to finance its over $20 million campaign to seize territory in Yemen between mid-2011 and mid-2012. AQIM is believed to have obtained a €30 million ransom payment in October 2013 for the release of four French hostages who worked for the French government-owned nuclear firm Areva. Also in 2013, Boko Haram kidnapped eight French citizens in northern Cameroon and obtained a substantial ransom payment for their release.  Similarly, Al-Shabaab-affiliated groups received an approximately five million dollar ransom in exchange for the release of two Spanish hostages who were kidnapped in Kenya in October 2011.

b. Extortion

The exploitation of local populations and resources has become a key revenue source for numerous terrorist groups worldwide. Pioneered by groups such as Hamas and Al-Shabaab, this form of pseudosovereignty-based fundraising has spread to other un- or under-governed territories around the world, most recently Iraq and Syria. Not only does territorial occupation allow for fundraising from the theft of natural resources, but it also creates the opportunity to extort, under the threat of violence, local populations and businesses and generate funds from the seizure of public utility services and their accompanying revenues. Unlike taxation by local governing authorities, whereby tax revenue is used to pay for basic public services, terrorist groups extort funds from local populations with minimal corresponding provision of services in exchange, and under the threat of physical harm for non-payment. For example, Al-Shabaab, Al-Nusrah Front (ANF) and ISIL are all able to leverage their occupation of territory and the threat of violence to extort funds from the local population, as well as conduct criminal activity such as robbery and trafficking in stolen goods. ISIL generates significant revenue, up to several million dollars per week, from the sale of stolen and smuggled energy resources it controls inside Iraq and Syria. ISIL also operates sophisticated extortion rackets throughout Iraq and Syria, including extracting payments for the use of public highways and cash withdrawals from banks by depositors in cities such as Mosul. Through these schemes, ISIL can receive upwards of several million dollars a month of revenue. Despite losing control of the port of Kismayo, which was its key revenue source, Al-Shabaab continues to generate at least hundreds of thousands of dollars per month, primarily through extortion and the threat of violence, in its remaining strongholds in southern Somalia. Similarly, Hamas can also raise revenue from control of border crossings and avenues of commerce, as well as businesses and local populations.

c. Drug trafficking and other criminal activity

In addition, various terrorist groups derive significant financial benefit from other criminal activities, including through drug trafficking. Both the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) and the Taliban have utilized drug trafficking operations to finance their terrorist operations. The Haqqani Network is also financed by a wide range of revenue sources including businesses and proceeds derived from criminal activities such as smuggling, extortion, and KFR in Afghanistan and Pakistan. Hizballah supporters are often engaged in a range of criminal activities that benefit the group financially, such as smuggling contraband goods, passport falsification, drug trafficking, money laundering, and a variety of fraudulent schemes, including credit card, immigration, and bank fraud. BSA reporting specifically implicates individuals currently being investigated by the FBI for ties to Hizballah and Hamas in a wide variety of money laundering activity within the U.S. financial system, most prominently trade-based money laundering (TBML) activities including through the export of used cars.

Download

USTreasury-TerroristFinancing-2015

 

The Secret List of KGB Spies – GD

index

 

 

IPN BU 0772/2412 GDAK HALINA
IPN BU 01000/1203 GDAK JAN
IPN BU 01013/72 GDAK STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 00612/2791 GDAK ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/6023 GDAK ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 01013/1205 GDALEWSKI JERZY
IPN BU PF 252/48 GDANIEC EDMUND
IPN BU 0855/2849 GDANIEC GIZELA
IPN BU 01137/116 GDAŃSKA OTYLIA
IPN BU 0912/468 GDAŃSKI JAN
IPN BU 00244/53 GDAŃSKI MICHAŁ
IPN BU 00200/1263 GDECZYK KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 001102/865 GDECZYK KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 0218/887 GDECZYK STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 0901/968 GDECZYK TERESA (STAŃCZUK)
IPN BU 0604/935 GDISZEWSKI ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 00744/497 GDOWIAK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 001121/4133 GDOWIAK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 0242/3013 GDULA ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 0242/2895 GDULA ELŻBIETA
IPN BU 01050/1425 GDULA RYSZARD
IPN BU 0772/2765 GDULA WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 001043/3442 GDYK DANUTA KAMILA
IPN BU 00277/1215 GDYNIA JERZY
IPN BU 00200/589 GDYRZYŃSKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001052/1911 GDYRZYŃSKI STANISŁAW

The Secret List of KGB Agents – GB

685_1708384425

IPN BU 0891/719 GBEL ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 0218/2168 GBIORCZYK JERZY
IPN BU 00399/110 GBIORCZYK JERZY
IPN BU 001134/4200 GBIORCZYK JERZY ANTONI
IPN BU 00328/387 GBURCZYK ELŻBIETA
IPN BU 001134/1139 GBURCZYK ELŻBIETA
IPN BU 00966/1106 GBUREK EUGENIA JOANNA
IPN BU 698/880 GBUREK KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 0607/99 GBURZYŃSKA STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 0806/1009 GBURZYŃSKI BONIFACY
IPN BU 0912/467 GBURZYŃSKI JÓZEF
IPN BU 0901/2393 GBURZYŃSKI TADEUSZ
 

IPN BU 0833/737
GBYLIK JAN