Dinar Daily
Welcome to Dinar Daily Discussions.

Logging in with your USERNAME allows you to participate in discussions, see what has recently been posted, and other options. Guests can post but they do have limited abilities.

We are NOT a guru forum. We are a dinarian forum. The opinions expressed on the forum do not reflect the of opinion of Dinar Daily specifically, but rather reflect the views of the individual posters only.


We are in compliance with, "Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use."

Key Words
Adam Montana, AdminBill, Benjamin Fulford, Currency Exchange, David Schmidt, Dinar, Dinar Guru, Dinar Recaps, Dinar Rv, Dinar Scam, Dr Clarke, Frank26, Gary Larrabee, Gurus, Guru Hunters, JerzyBabkowski, Kaperoni, Kenny, Monetary Reform, Mnt Goat, My Ladies, Okie, Poppy, RamblerNash, Ray Renfrow, Redenomination, Revaluation, Ssmith, TNTBS, Tnt Tony, WING IT, We Are The People, Willis Clark, WSOMN, Yosef, Zap

An armed Iraqi faction builds an "economic empire" of alcohol

Post new topic   Reply to topic

Go down

An armed Iraqi faction builds an "economic empire" of alcohol Empty An armed Iraqi faction builds an "economic empire" of alcohol

Post by RamblerNash on Sun Oct 07, 2018 3:14 pm

An armed Iraqi faction builds an "economic empire" of alcohol

An armed Iraqi faction builds an "economic empire" of alcohol Kuhol

Twilight News

10 hours ago

"From the mere shadow of Iran to political legitimacy and claws implanted in all the security services, the rapid rise of factions did not forget to build an economic empire for itself, which represents financial support" reserve ", to avoid the consequences of a financial crisis suffocating face Tehran.

Some of these factions are intensifying their political activities in Baghdad, while intensifying their activity in another kind of "struggle" to protect the entry of alcoholic beverages into the capital in a lucrative business that generates tens of thousands of dollars a day.

In light of the security laxity and non-compliance with the law ratified by parliament on October 22, 2016 banning the import and sale of alcoholic beverages, the activity of some armed militias has expanded to exploit the situation and provide huge financial reserves.

A source familiar with the process of introducing alcohol to the capital that "armed factions enter the bottles of wine to Baghdad, through trucks not intercepted by customs authorities or any security control."

He told the Arab News Sky News that these trucks are moving within the walls of a heavily armed, accompanied by four-wheel vehicles with the slogans of one of the armed factions.

"The members of Asaib Ahl al-Haq supervise the introduction of alcohol bottles to a store in Baghdad's Karrada district, for $ 12,000 for each truck," said the source, who declined to be identified for security reasons. "The truck that carries any materials other than wines from the Kurdistan Region To Baghdad at a maximum of $ 800. "

Asaib Ahl al-Haq emerged as one of the most prominent players in Iraq's political life through its armed operations since the departure of US troops in December 2011 and was created under the auspices of the Revolutionary Guards Corps commander, General Qassim Soleimani.

While the role of the bakeries in securing liquor access to Baghdad ends, the role of "federal police cars as well as alcohol shops, where patrols provide security protection for the majority of liquor stores in Baghdad," a rights activist said.

"Because these shops do not put up signs to identify, the Chevrolet Silverado SUV has become a sign of liquor stores," he said.

"Alcohol shops are usually taken from abandoned buildings abandoned by their owners in Baghdad after they were seized by gangs and armed factions affiliated with political parties that share the areas of Baghdad, according to the influence of their members," said the source, who asked not to be identified for security reasons. "He said.

Iraqi intelligence officials have reported that Asa'ib Ahl al-Haq receives between $ 1.5 million and $ 2 million a month from Iran, but the financial crisis in Iran seems to have increased dependence on liquor sales.

In order to make way for her, without adversaries, Asaib Ahl al-Haq hijacked and killed the biggest liquor dealers in Baghdad. The most famous victims of these horrific operations were the businessman who imports alcoholic beverages, Daoud Shamo.

In November 2016, unidentified gunmen on three vehicles kidnapped Shamu, who owns a series of investment and hotel areas, the most important of which is the Baghdad Hotel, as well as a number of night clubs and liquor stores.

A few days later, Shamo was released after Iraqi sources reported that he had paid a ransom of $ 5 million to Asaib Ahl al-Haq and forced him to sell one of his investment destinations to a famous figure who was leading a party.

In an interview with Sky News Arabia, Shamo reserved a response to any questions about the details of his abduction, saying that it was not yet known who was behind the operation.

Asked about the dominance of some of the militias in the alcohol trade, Shamo did not deny that, but said, "I can not explain more."

Regarding Iraq's alcohol trade, he said: "We hope it will be better in the future. Security conditions are not good now, and the law is not enforced."


Posts : 14903
Join date : 2015-02-19

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Back to top

Permissions in this forum:
You can reply to topics in this forum