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Amnesty International:Compania moldoveneasca Aerocom face trafic cu armament.

Filed under: dosare ultrasecrete,Recomandări,Scandalos,Stiri — Alex @ 16:27
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In a May 2006 report, Amnesty International raised serious questions about U.S. government efforts to ensure weapons transfers to Iraq reach the intended user. For example, Amnesty International discovered that the U.S. company Taos Inc. subcontracted the company Aerocom, which had previously been listed as violating the UN arms embargo on Liberia, to transport thousands of arms from Bosnia to Iraq between July 2004 and July 2005. In addition, U.S. military air traffic controllers in Iraq said no landing slots were requested by Aerocom to touch down in Iraq. Based on a letter Amnesty International USA sent to the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) in September 2006, the DoD is now investigating the case.

September 28, 2006

The Honorable Kenneth J. Krieg

Under Secretary of Defense

for Acquisition, Technology and Logistics

3200 Defense Pentagon, Room 3E673

Washington, DC  20301-3010

Dear Under Secretary Krieg:

On behalf of Amnesty International, I am writing to request information on what types of measures your office is undertaking to ensure that arms smugglers are excluded from involvement in U.S. government-approved contracts for arms transfers.  In the past few years, we have identified U.S. government-funded contractors and subcontractors who have used entities and individuals with a record in arms trafficking.

Most recently, Amnesty International discovered that Taos Inc., a U.S company with multiple U.S. Department of Defense contracts, subcontracted Aerocom to transport thousands of arms from Bosnia to Iraq between July 2004 and July 2005.  According to the U.N. Security Council, Aerocom, a Moldovan air cargo company, is listed as smuggling weapons to Liberia during the conflict in 2002.  Aerocom was also operating without a valid license in 2004.  In addition, U.S. military air traffic controllers in Iraq said no landing slots were requested by Aerocom to touch down in Iraq, raising a high risk that the respective weapons could have been diverted to grave human rights abusers.  (See attachment for more details).

Amnesty International also has information on a number of other entities and individuals who continue to transfer arms and military equipment on behalf of U.S government-funded contractors with a track record of arms smuggling.  In some cases, the United Nations and other organizations are investigating U.S. individuals and entities for supplying arms to abusive rebel groups with possible links to U.S. designated foreign terrorist organizations.

In order to ensure that the U.S. government does not fund individuals or entities previously involved in criminal activities, as stipulated in many U.S. government contracts, I would like to know what policies, systems, and checks your office performs for U.S government contractors to ensure that companies such as Taos Inc. no longer subcontract to entities such as Aerocom.  I look forward to your response.

Thank you for your attention to this urgent matter.


Alexandra Arriaga

Director of Government Relations


Lt. Gen. Jeffrey B. Kohler, Director, U.S. Defense Security Cooperation Agency

Mr. Thomas F. Gimble, Acting Inspector General, Department of Defense

Actul in original : Amnesty International: Aerocom suspecta de trafic cu arment

US DoD letter to AIUSA re Iraq~7470738



8 comentarii »

  1. Shady dealers aim to arm Iraq
    By David Isenberg

    Iraq has long been a country where shady deals are commonplace. If nothing else, the years of sanctions prior to the 2003 US invasion meant that many otherwise routine, legal deals had to be conducted covertly or at least with a wink and a nod.

    And the potential for corruption when a state is beginning to rebuild itself after decades of rule by a dictator is, of course, plentiful. So it should be no surprise the process of re-equipping Iraqi military and security services has been fertile ground for shady dealings.

    Last year, for example, it was reported that hundreds of millions of US dollars were misspent at the Defense Ministry during the term of prime minister Ayad Allawi.

    There were also media reports that British arms and equipment

    exported to Iraq, specifically some of a consignment of 20,000 used Beretta Italian police pistols, were being diverted to terrorists.

    But the latest and most interesting development on the small-arms front in Iraq was the news in May that the Pentagon has secretly shipped tens of thousands of small arms to Iraq from Bosnia-Herzegovina in the past two years, using a web of private companies. At least one supplier is a noted arms smuggler, Viktor Bout, blacklisted by Washington and the United Nations.

    The US government arranged for delivery of at least 200,000 Kalashnikov machine-guns, together with tens of millions of rounds of ammunition, from Bosnia to Iraq in 2004-05, according to a report by Amnesty International, which investigated the sales. But though the weaponry was said to be for arming the fledgling Iraqi military, there is no evidence the guns reached their intended recipient.

    The US and local authorities in Iraq and Bosnia when questioned could not or would not account for the deliveries and denied all knowledge of any weapons purchases from Bosnia.

    Private arms brokers claim the situation in Iraq – chaos, poor coordination, multiple government agencies, poor record-keeping and high staff turnover rates – heightens the possibility that „things” can „get lost or confused”. However, private contractors have been unable or unwilling to supply documents relating to the flights that could certify whether the cargo aircraft arrived at their intended destination.

    The contracts are said to have been arranged by the military attache of the time at the US Embassy in Sarajevo. Bosnian documentation named „coalition forces in Iraq” as the end users for five arms shipments.

    The Pentagon commissioned the US security firms Taos and CACI, known for their involvement in the Abu Ghraib prison controversy in Iraq, to orchestrate the arms purchases and shipments. They, in turn, subcontracted to a welter of firms, brokers and shippers, involving businesses based in Britain, Switzerland, Croatia, Moldova and Bosnia.

    The Amnesty report, „Dead on Time – Arms Transportation, Brokering and the Threat to Human Rights”, found that the weapons and ammunition were „reportedly shipped – clandestinely and without public oversight – to Iraq by a chain of private brokers and transport contractors under the auspices of the US Department of Defense between July 31, 2004, and June 31, 2005”.

    Even if they did remain in Iraq, Amnesty is concerned that such arms are likely to have been used for human-rights violations and abuse.

    Technically, there is nothing illegal about the Bosnian government or the Pentagon taking arms to Iraq; the problem is one of transparency and the way the arms deals have been conducted.

    Some of the transport and brokering companies currently engaged with the US government in transferring weapons from Serbia and Montenegro to Iraq and Afghanistan have reportedly been involved in arms smuggling in the past. The firms have operated from a private apartment building in Zagreb, Croatia, and a gun shop in a provincial Swiss town, as well as locations in Bulgaria, Kyrgyzstan, Russia, Serbia and Ukraine.

    The British Broadcasting Corp’s File on Four program said it was shown paperwork about a consignment of 20,000 AK-47-type assault rifles that shows they were imported by a company in the north of England called York Guns Ltd, which sells shotguns and sporting rifles. Its managing director Gary Hyde denied having imported the AK-47s and claimed that a third-party dealer had legally brought them into the United Kingdom.

    The Moldovan air firm that flew the cargo out of a US air base at Tuzla, northeastern Bosnia, was flying without a license. The firm, Aerocom, named in a 2003 UN investigation of the diamonds-for-guns trade in Liberia and Sierra Leone, is now defunct, but its assets and aircraft are registered with another Moldovan firm, Jet Line International.

    It was later reported that Aerocom was stripped of its license by its national authorities a day before the first shipment. Two other companies in the complicated sale claim to have papers proving the guns were delivered in Iraq, but refuse to show them.

    According to Washington Post reporter Doug Farah, Aerocom shared an address and telephone number in Moldova with Jetline, a company publicly named as a Bout company by then senior Pentagon official Paul Wolfowitz. But when the first Aerocom flights were made in August 2004, the airline had lost its vital air-operating certificate, issued by Moldova. The certificate expired on August 6, 2004, before the flights and has not been renewed.

    Farah noted that Bout has „double-dealt with all sides of every war he has supplied. He has routinely rerouted weapons shipments for his own commercial gain, and that does not inspire much confidence. A person who can supply the Taliban and the Northern Alliance at the same time, and who has experience dealing weapons in Bosnia, would be unlikely to flinch at the thought of further weapons diversions.”

    The US shipments were made over a year, from July 2004, via the American Eagle base at Tuzla, and the Croatian port of Ploce by the Bosnian border.

    Aerocom is said to have carried 99 tons of Bosnian weaponry, almost entirely Kalashnikov AK-47 assault rifles, in four flights from the Eagle base in August 2004, even though, under pressure from the European Union, the firm had just been stripped of its operating license by the Moldovan government because of „safety and security concerns”.

    Amnesty said there was no available record of the guns reaching their destination.

    After the Amnesty report was published, Bosnian Defense Minister Nikola Radovanovic confirmed that the country had exported arms and ammunition to Iraq, but said it had been a legal sale for the requirements of the Iraqi armed forces. Over the past year Bosnia sold to Iraq a little under 200,000 infantry weapons and 28 million pieces of ammunition, Radovanovic said.

    A North Atlantic Treaty Organization official described the trade as the largest arms shipments from Bosnia since World War II.

    The Guardian newspaper reported that European administrators in Bosnia, as well as non-governmental organizations working for a British government-funded project to oversee the stockpiling and destruction of weapons from the Bosnian war of the 1990s, are furious that the Pentagon’s covert arms-to-Iraq program has undermined the disarmament project.

    The international administration running Bosnia-Herzegovina repeatedly sought to impose an arms-export moratorium, but under US pressure it was suspended several times to enable the arms shipments to go ahead.

    David Isenberg, a senior analyst with the Washington-based British American Security Information Council (BASIC), has a wide background in arms control and national security issues. The views expressed are his own.


    Comentariu de Alex — 26/02/2011 @ 17:07 | Răspunde

  2. U.S.-Funded Gun Suppliers Have Created a „Missing” Weapons Disaster
    A million illicit weapons have entered Iraq in the past five years. Now, „missing” guns are fueling conflicts in Iraq and elsewhere.
    Continued from previous page


    For example, Amnesty alleges that Taos first subcontracted to a Moldovan/Ukrainian company, Aerocom, to transport from Bosnia to Iraq 99 metric tonnes of arms for Iraqi security forces. The sales for the year ending Jun. 31, 2005 were mostly for Kalashnikov rifles.

    Aerocom has a history of shady dealings. In 2002 an expert report commissioned by the U.N. Security Council charged the company with smuggling weapons from Serbia to Liberia in violation of a U.N. arms embargo. In August 2004, Moldovan authorities revoked Aerocom’s air operating license. Scout d.o.o, a Croatian company named as the broker in these shipments, was not registered in Croatia to deal in arms.

    In May 2005 the Italian newspaper, Corriere della Sera, revealed that Taos had supplied thousands of Italian-made Beretta 92S pistols that were among the weapons seized in Iraq from al Qaeda operatives responsible for killing civilians. The Beretta pistols had been dispatched in July 2004 from Britain to the U.S. military base in Baghdad. An Italian court investigation the next year questioned the shadowy methods used in shipping the guns from Italy to Britain.

    Despite the Italian reporting and the publication of the Aerocom contracts in a 2006 Amnesty report („Dead on Time”), the U.S. government continued to award contracts to Taos as recently as October 2007.

    Taos Industries refused to answer the specific allegations in Blood at the Crossroads.

    „Amnesty International’s reporting about Taos Industries is factually inaccurate and misleading. Taos’s operations have been conducted transparently and within U.S. Department of Defence guidelines,” the company said in a statement released to CorpWatch.

    „Taos sells and delivers equipment to only one client: the U.S. government. The company has shared information about the transactions in the Amnesty reports with Congress and the Defence Department.”

    Amnesty researchers note that blame must also be assigned to the U.S. officials who ran the program, who admit their arms control systems for contracts such as the Taos one using Aerocom have been flawed.

    Missing Weapons

    Indeed two U.S. government investigative reports have highlighted this problem.

    An October 2006 report by the U.S. Special Inspector General to Iraq calculates that serial numbers were logged for only 2.7 percent of the 370,000 infantry weapons supplied to the Iraqi security forces under U.S. government contracts. In many cases, contractors delivering arms imports did not turn in the obligatory official inspection reports, known as DD-250s, substituting instead „Adequate for Payment” paperwork.

    A July 2007 report by the U.S. Government Accountability Office revealed that at least 190,000 weapons were „unaccounted for” in Iraq because of discrepancies between what was authorized for export and what the Multinational Security Transition Command-Iraq (MNSTC-I) recorded for the period between June 2004 and July 2007.

    Arms experts say that this was a serious mistake. „It is likely that a large proportion of the hundreds of thousands of small arms and light weapons that have ‘gone missing’ in Iraq are either in the hands of anti-U.S. insurgents or in other countries, fueling conflicts there,” says William Hartung, the director of the Arms and Security Initiative of the New America Foundation.

    Amnesty says that the situation in Iraq should also be seen as part of the bigger global problem of unrestricted arms sales.

    „The time for an arms trade treaty is now,” says Amnesty’s Brian Wood. „Sixty years after the signing of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the same governments can and should deliver an effective agreement on international arms transfers with human rights at its heart.”


    Comentariu de Alex — 26/02/2011 @ 17:12 | Răspunde

  3. 200.000 de arme au disparut
    cu ajutorul unei firme din Moldova

    Cele mai importante agentii de presa si ziare din lume scriu zilnic de la inceputul lunii mai despre o firma moldoveneasca „Aerocom” care a transportat arme in timpul razboiului din Irak. Experti internationali acuza aceasta firma ca nu ar fi transportat la destinatie circa 200.000 de automate Kalasnikov AK–47. Compania a figurat de multe ori in rapoartele Natiunilor Uunite si ale Amnesty International pentru implicarea aeronavelor acesteia in razboaiele din Africa si din Orientul Mijlociu.

    Zilele trecute a fost facut public un raport al Amnesty International in care este prezentata investigarea unui caz de vanzare a circa 200.000 de automate Kalasnikov din Bosnia catre Irak in anii 2004–2005. Desi avioanele au decolat cu aceasta incarcatura, nu exista dovezi ca armele au ajuns la destinatie — la trupele americane din Irak.

    Editia de marti, 17 mai, a „Counterterrorism” din New Jersey, scrie ca nu exista date care sa dezvaluie ce s–a facut cu aceste arme in Irak, dar este clar ca in aceasta afacere a luat parte firma moldoveneasca „Aerocom”, acum, chipurile, defuncta.

    Editia din 12 mai a „Mail & Guardian Online” din Africa de Sud arata ca firma „Aerocom”, criticata in raportul ONU din 2003 cu privire la comertul ilicit cu diamante si arme in Liberia si Sierra Leone, este acum inchisa, dar activele si navele sale sunt inregistrate pe numele altei companii avia din Moldova, „Jet Line International”. In articol se mai mentioneaza ca aeronavele moldovenesti au zburat de pe baza aeriana din Tuzla din nord–estul Bosniei fara licenta. Astfel, „Aerocom” a transportat 99 de tone de armament bosniac, in fond automate Kalasnikov AK–47, pe parcursul a 4 zboruri de la baza aviatica Eagle in august 2004. Aceleasi date sunt publicate si de ziarul britanic „The Guardian” la 11 mai 2006.

    Uniunea Sovietica a nascut companii aviatice, vanzatoare de moarte

    Publicatia „Peace Journalism” din Nepal a inserat, la 9 mai, un articol intitulat „Vanzarile internationale de arme in afara controlului”, facand referinta la vestita agentie de stiri britanica „Reuters”. In acest articol se spune ca o afacere multimilionara cu arme a reunit companii din Israel, Elvetia, Bulgaria si Marea Britanie. Acestea s–au lansat in afaceri cu ajutorul firmei „Aerocom”, care a efectuat primul zbor din Bosnia catre Irak. Tot in acest articol se mai explica cauzele aparitiei multor companii care vand arme ilegal. „Dupa caderea Uniunii Sovietice in 1991 a aparut nu doar o cantitate imensa de arme ieftine, dar si multe aeronave gata sa care aceste munitii pentru razboaiele din Africa, America Latina si Orientul Mijlociu.” Se mai atentioneaza ca acele mici companii care au pornit activitati ilegale de vanzare de arme prin relatii cu guvernele, acum au crescut si au devenit distribuitori majoritari pe piata internationala de arme.

    In ziarul „Peace Journalism” se mai spune ca raportul Amnesty International demonstreaza ca o cantitate mare de arme au fost transportate din Bosnia de catre firma americana „Taos Industries Inc” cu destinatia Irak. Aceasta firma americana a si efectuat un contract de tarnsportare cu firma „Aerocom”. Acum, cei care investigheaza aceste cazuri, au constatat ca automatele luate de firma „Aerocom” din Tuzla, Bosnia, nu au ajuns niciodata la destinatie, raportorii neavand nici un document care ar demonstra ce s–a facut cu acel stoc de munitii. „Nu exista nici o siguranta ca armele transportate de „Aerocom” au ajuns in Bagdad”, se spune in raportul Amnesty International. Aceeasi tema si aceeasi firma este atacata in ziarele

    „Metro Toronto” din Canada si „Scotsman” din Marea Britanie, si „Thanh Nien Daily” din Vietnam la 9 mai 2006. La 12 mai, publicatia australiana „The Age” a scris un articol intitulat „Relatiile ascunse ale Pentagonului cu arme au fost deconspiarte”. Tot atunci, ziarul britanic „The Mirror” se intreaba „Au ajuns oare cele 200.000 de automate Kalasnikov in mainile teroristilor?”, confirmand astfel mai multe presupuneri ca munitiile care trebuiau sa ajute soldatii americani si pe aliatii lor in Irak au ajuns in mainile rebelilor.

    Presa straina arata ca firma moldoveneasca a dus armele la Al–Qaeda

    „Probe separate demonstreaza ca mii de arme destinate politiei si armatei din Irak au ajuns la Al–Qaeda,” scrie ziarul britanic „The Mirror”, citandu–l in continuare pe Mike Blakemore, purtatorul de cuvant al Amnesty International, care a declarat: „Este incredibil ca nimeni nu poate spune unde sunt cele 200.000 de automate. Daca aceste arme au disparut, avem in fata o perspectiva teribila.” Toate rapoartele arata ca autoritatile legale din Irak nu au primit niciodata nici o incarcatura cu armament din Bosnia.

    Si presa islamica a lansat mai multe presupuneri in acest caz. In articolul de pe „Islamic Community Net”, „Pachetul mujahedin cu 200.000 de AK–47 a fost trimis sa omoare musulmanii”, este citata din nou firma moldoveneasca „Aerocom”.

    Amintim ca firma „Aerocom” isi are sediul langa Aeroportul din Chisinau, in acelasi birou cu „Jet Line International”. Ziarul de Garda a scris in repetate randuri despre implicarile acestei firme in vanzarile de arme. Desi cazul „Aerocom” a fost pus in discutie si in Parlament, acesta a fost musamalizat pe motiv ca nu exista dovezi. Totodata, licenta de zboruri a acestei firme a fost retrasa, insa aceasta ramane activa in diferite afaceri, una dintre activitatile de la urma fiind participarea in scandalul „Victoriabank”. Or, fondatorii firmei „Aerocom” au luat parte in lantul de firme implicate in preluarea unui pachet de actiuni de la aceasta banca.

    Comentariu de Alex — 26/02/2011 @ 17:21 | Răspunde

  4. […] the original: Amnesty International:Compania moldoveneasca Aerocom face trafic … This entry was posted in NGO and tagged aerocom, amnesty, amnesty-international, arms-embargo, […]

    Pingback de Amnesty International:Compania moldoveneasca Aerocom face trafic … | Non-governmental organizations — 26/02/2011 @ 17:32 | Răspunde

  5. Accidente aviatico–bancare cu autori moldoveni
    Douglas Farah, jurnalist de investigatii de la „Washington Post”, a scris in acest an mai multe articole despre relatiile dintre firma moldoveneasca „Aerocom” si Victor But, vanzatorul de arme nr.1 in lume. In aceste articole firma moldoveneasca este acuzata de transportarea cocainei.

    Amintim ca aceasta firma „Aerocom” a fost implicata in mai multe activitati acoperite de contracte in Africa si in Asia. Cateva accidente aviatice cu aeronave, deservite de „Aerocom”, au distrus vieti omenesti in diferite colturi ale lumii.

    In februarie 2004, doi aviatori moldoveni care pilotau un „An–26” al companiei „Aerocom” in Bangladesh au murit in conditii misterioase. La 5 septembrie 2005, un alt „An–26” al aceleiasi companii a suportat un accident in Congo, pe continentul african, in care au murit vreo 10 persoane. In aceste cazuri Procuratura Moldovei a declansat anchete, dar rezultatele inca nu au fost facute publice, in timp ce Valentin Podarilov, directorul acestei firme a declarat presei ca accidentele nu au survenit din cauza defectiunilor avionului.

    Companiile moldovenesti au umplut Africa de morti
    O alta firma aviatica moldoveneasca, numita „Airline Transport Incorporation” si condusa de Alexandru Plahotniuc, a intrat in istorie, recent, tot prin contracte in Africa si accidente aviatice. In martie 2005, agentia chineza „Xinhua” a transmis ca o aeronava „Il–76” a acestei companii moldovenesti s–a prabusit in Lacul Victoria din Tanzania. Toti cei prezenti la bord au decedat. Anterior, la 11 decembrie 2004, un avion al companiei „Airline Transport Incorporation”, decolat din Sudan si aflat in zbor spre Emiratele Arabe Unite, a suportat un accident rar intalnit. Trapa aeronavei s–a deschis in zbor si un tehnician a fost smuls de curentii de aer. Un alt accident cu un avion al acestei companii a avut loc la sfarsitul anului 2004 in timpul decolarii de pe Aeroportul din Kabul, capitala Afganistanului. Am incercat sa il contactam pe Alexandru Plahotniuc, directorul acestei firme, pentru a afla detalii. La serviciul de informatii al „Moldtelecom”–ului ni s–a spus ca nici firma „Airline Transport Incorporation”, nici „Aerocom”, nici „Jet Line International”, firma situata in acelasi birou cu „Aerocom”, nu au nici un numar de telefon in registre si nu au nici adrese.

    Legatura dintre avioane, banci si oameni nobili
    Amintim ca firma „Aerocom” este acuzata in rapoartele organismelor internationale de cooperare cu dealeri de arme care au facut tranzactii cu Al Qaeda. Totodata, persoane care sunt actionari ai acestei firme sunt implicate si in preluarea unui pachet important de actiuni la „Victoriabank”. Aceste firme l–au imputernicit pe Vladimir Plahotniuc, directorul „Petrom Moldova” sa le reprezinte interesele in „Victoriabank”, el devenind vicepresedinte al consiliului bancii. Am contactat de nenumarate ori anticamera „Petrom Moldova”, dar secretarele ne–au declarat in permanenta ca nu este la sediu. Desi a fost acuzat de mai multe ori in presa ca a comis abuzuri in activitatea sa din cadrul „Victoriabank”, Vladimir Plahotniuc nu a facut pana in prezent nici o declaratie de presa.

    Victor Turcanu, presedintele „Victoriabank”, a mai relatat presei ca Plahotniuc era prezentat uneori de Viorel Topa (consilier municipal, fost presedinte al SA „Banca de Economii” n.r.) si Victor Topa, fost presedinte al Administratiei de Stat a Aviatiei Civile, acuzat atunci despre enorme afaceri in sistemul aviatic. Aici se pare ca se face legatura fantastica dintre domeniul aviatic si cel bancar din Moldova. Dar mai ramane ceva de demonstrat. Legatura dintre Vladimir Plahotniuc si conducerea statului. Cica aceste legaturi se fac intr–un anturaj nobil. Am telefonat la „Nobil Club” si am solicitat legatura cu Vladimir Plahotniuc. Tanara de la receptie ne–a spus ca este ocupat. Recent ziarul „Timpul” a mai scris ca Oleg Voronin si Vladimir Plahotniuc au fost vazuti impreuna in acest local. Dar tot la „Nobil Club” s–au inscris alte istorii. Despre ele — in numerele viitoare.

    Echipa de Garda

    Comentariu de Alex — 28/02/2011 @ 16:34 | Răspunde

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