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Boston Bombers Uncle Married Daughter Of Rogue CIA Official

Monday, April 29, 2013 10:18
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(Before It's News)

Uncle Tsarnaev married the daughter of the notorious scandal ridden top CIA official who masterminded the Iran-Contra affair and later outed as one of America’s Deep State Rogues.

Following previous revelations the Ruslin Tsarnaev, the uncle of the alleged Boston Bombiers, was a well connected oil-executive tied on the Feds payroll and caught up in an international money laundering scheme while collecting intelligence for the CIA a new investigative report reveals even more ominous links between the alleged bombers’ uncle and the CIA.

As previously reported:

Boston Bombers Uncle On Feds Payroll, Tied To CIA

Boston Bombers’ Uncle Tied To CIA

An investigative report from Daniel Hopsicker reveals murky dealings that indicate a connection between Boston Bomber’s  Uncle Ruslan Tsanir and the CIA.

The report reveals that the bomber’s Uncle, made famous for his outspoken condemnation of his nephew’s which aired repeatedly on international news networks, is a well-connected oil executive who at one point worked for a Halliburton shell company used as a front to obtain oil contracts from the Kasakh State which is not involved in an investigation for laundering $6 billion.

Tsanir’s company was well known as being on the CIA’s payroll for reporting intelligence out of the country and further raising eyebrows is the fact the Tsnanir was also receiving money directly from USAID, a U.S. taxpayer foreign aid fund notoriously known for funding global CIA black operations which operate under the flag of various humanitarian and pro-democracy operations.

Tsanir’s connections became international news during a Swiss investigation in 2011 when his name popped up as one of several executives in a ring of offshore oil companies involved in money laundering for “international corruption”.

[...]

Read Entire Article: Boston Bombers Uncle On Feds Payroll, Tied To CIA

The new report from Daneil reveals after Uncle Ruslin came to American after his time on Uncle Sam’s payroll for doing the CIA’s dirty work overseas he married the daughter of the notorious Graham Fuller.

Graham is most famous for being the man who master-minded the plan to sell covertly sell Iran weapons in what became known as the Iran-Contra affair while working as a top CIA official.

After retiring from the CIA, Graham went on to work for globalist think tank RAND corporation, which is a well-known CIA front company funded by U.S. tax dollars.

Graham’s played a critical role in the Bush Administration’s War on Terror, often cited by the by the corporate media in high-profile terrorism cases.

Graham was also named by FBI whistleblower Siebel Edmonds as one of Americas Deep State Rogues, which is a list of individuals known to abuse the state secrets doctrine to cover up criminal activity in the name of national security.

More from Daniel

Boston bombers’ uncle married daughter of top CIA official

The uncle of the two suspected Boston bombers in last week’s attack, Ruslan Tsarni, was married to the daughter of former top CIA official Graham Fuller

The discovery that Uncle Ruslan Tsarni had spy connections that go far deeper than had been previously known is ironic, especially since the mainstrean media’s focus yesterday was on a feverish search to find who might have recruited the Tsarnaev brothers.

[...]

 

Ruslan Tsarni married the daughter of former top CIA official Graham Fuller, who spent 20 years as operations officer in Turkey, Lebanon, Saudi Arabia, Yemen, Afghanistan, and Hong Kong. In 1982 Fuller was appointed the National Intelligence Officer for Near East and South Asia at the CIA, and in 1986, under Ronald Reagan, he became the Vice-Chairman of the National Intelligence Council, with overall responsibility for national level strategic forecasting.

At the time of their marriage, Ruslan Tsarni was known as Ruslan Tsarnaev, the same last name as his nephews Tamerlan and Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, the alleged bombers.

It is unknown when he changed his last name to Tsarni.  

What is known is that sometime in the early 1990’s, while she was a graduate student in North Carolina, and he was in law school at Duke, Ruslan Tsarnaev met and married Samantha Ankara Fuller, the daughter of Graham and Prudence Fuller of Rockville Maryland. Her middle name suggests a reference to one of her father’s CIA postings.

The couple divorced sometime before 2004.

[...]

On a more ominous note Graham Fuller was listed as one of the American Deep State rogues on Sibel Edmonds’ State Secrets Privilege Gallery,. Edmonds explained it featured subjects of FBI investigations she became aware of during her time as an FBI translator.

Criminal activities were being protected by claims of State Secrets, she asserted. After Attorney General John Ashcroft went all the way to the Supreme Court to muzzle her under a little-used doctrine of State Secrets, she put up twenty-one photos, with no names. 

One of them was Graham Fuller.

“Congress of Chechen International” c/o Graham Fuller

A story about a Chechen oil executive pairing up with a top CIA official who once served as CIA Station Chief in Kabul sounds like a pitch for a bad movie.

But the two men [Uncle Ruslan and Graham] may have been in business together.

In 1995, Tsarnaev incorporated the Congress of Chechen International Organizations in Maryland, using as the address listed on incorporation documents 11114 Whisperwood Ln, in Rockville Maryland, the home address of his then-father-in-law.

It is just eight miles up the Washington National Pike from the Montgomery Village home where “Uncle Ruslan” met—and apparently wowed, the press after the attack in Boston.

The Washington Post yesterday called him a “media maven,” while nationally syndicated Washington Post columnist Ester Cepeda , in a piece with the headline “The Wise Words of Uncle Ruslan” opined that he was her choice for “an award for bravery in the face of adversity.”

Success through indirection, mis-direction, redirection, and protection

Uncle Ruslan’s spy connections go far deeper than was already known, which was that he spent two years working in Kazakhstan for USAID.

But the mainstream media was lookng the other way.

[...]

Read More: http://www.madcowprod.com/2013/04/26/boston-bombers-uncle-married-daughter-of-top-cia-official/

More on Graham Fuller

Graham E. Fuller is an American author and political analyst, specializing in Islamic extremism.[1] Formerly vice-chair of the National Intelligence Council,[2] he also served as Station Chief in Kabul for the CIA. A “think piece” that Fuller wrote for the CIA was identified as instrumental in leading to the Iran-contra affair.[3][4] After a career in the United States State Department and CIA lasting 27 years,[5] he joined Rand Corporation as senior political scientist specializing in the Middle East.[3][6][7] As of 2006, he was affiliated with the Simon Fraser University in Vancouver, Canada as an adjunct professor of history.[8] He is the author of a number of books, including The Future of Political Islam.[9]

Graham E. Fuller
Nationality American
Alma mater Harvard University
Occupation political analyst, author
Employer CIA
Website
grahamefuller.com

Career

Fuller attended Harvard University, where he earned first a BA and then a MA degree in Russian and Middle Eastern Studies.[8][10]

State Department

Fuller joined the State Department of the United States, entering the Foreign Service for assignments in Europe, Asia, and the Middle East.[7]

CIA

He served 20 years as an operations officer in the CIA. Assignments include postings in: Germany, Turkey, Lebanon, Saudi Arabia, North Yemen, Afghanistan, and Hong Kong.[10] In 1982, the CIA appointed him National Intelligence Officer for Near East and South Asia,.[11] In 1986, the CIA appointed him vice-chairman of the National Intelligence Council.[12][13]

Iran-Contra Affair

In 1987, Fuller was identified as the author of a 1985 study that according to the New York Times was “instrumental” in the decision of the Reagan Administration to secretly contact leaders in Iran and “eventually led to the covert sale of United States weapons to Teheran in what became the Iran-Contra Affair.”[3][4] The document suggested that the Soviet Union was in position to influence Iran and that the United States might gain influence by selling arms to the country.[14] According to Fuller, he had revised his opinion as the situation developed, but though he had told Government officials, a written report on the change was not circulated.[14] Fuller denied that the original “think piece” he had prepared with Howard Teicher was “tailored… to support Administration policy.”[14]

After government

 

Fuller left the CIA in 1988 for the RAND Corporation, remaining as a senior political scientist until 2000.[8][10]

An active author and media spokesman, Fuller is an adjunct history professor at Simon Fraser University.[10]

 

Books

Co-authored books

References

  1. ^ Borger, Julian (5 January 2000). “Two more arrests as FBI investigates ‘bomb plot’”. The Guardian. Retrieved 2009-05-20.
  2. ^ Betts, Richard K. (2009). Enemies of Intelligence: Knowledge and Power in American National Security. Columbia University Press. p. 90. ISBN 0-231-13889-X.
  3. ^ a b c “Washington Talk: Briefing; C.I.A. Secrets”. New York Times. Monday, February 15, 1988. Retrieved 2009-05-20.
  4. ^ a b Bar-Joseph, Uri (1995). Intelligence intervention in the politics of democratic states the United States, Israel and Britain. Penn State Press. p. 17. ISBN 0-271-02575-1.
  5. ^ “The Kurdish Question (transcript)”. NewsHour With Jim Lehrer. PBS. February 17, 1999. Retrieved 2009-05-20.
  6. ^ Broder, Jonathan (1988-02-15). “Into the Kurdish Quagmire”. Salon.com. Retrieved 2009-05-20.
  7. ^ a b Goodman, Melvin Allan (2008). Failure of intelligence: the decline and fall of the CIA. Rowman & Littlefield. p. 91. ISBN 0-7425-5110-5.
  8. ^ a b c “Speaker Bio: Graham E. Fuller”. Boston University. 2006. Retrieved 2009-05-20.
  9. ^ Perry, Mitch E. (08/15/06). “Former CIA analyst on Sunni-Shia schism”. WMNF 88.5 FM. Retrieved 2009-05-20.
  10. ^ a b c d “Bio”. GrahamEFuller.com.
  11. ^ Cannon, Lou (2000). In revised. President Reagan: the role of a lifetime. PublicAffairs. p. 532. ISBN 1-891620-91-6.
  12. ^ Cordovez, Diego; Harrison, Selig S. (1995). Out of Afghanistan: the inside story of the Soviet withdrawal. Oxford University Press US. p. 103. ISBN 0-19-506294-9.
  13. ^ Gardels, Nathan; Medavoy, Mike (2009). American Idol After Iraq: Competing for Hearts and Minds in the Global Media Age. John Wiley and Sons. p. 131. ISBN 1-4051-8741-7.
  14. ^ a b c Gordon, Michael R. (Friday, March 20, 1987). “White House knew of a shift on Iran, C.I.A. official say”. New York Times.

 

 

 

And RAND:

RAND Corporation

RAND Corporation (Research ANd Development[2]) is a nonprofit global policy think tank first formed to offer research and analysis to the United States armed forces by Douglas Aircraft Company. It is currently financed by the U.S. government and private endowment,[3] corporations[4] including the healthcare industry, universities[5] and private individuals.[6] The organization has long since expanded to working with other governments, private foundations, international organizations, and commercial organizations on a host of non-defence issues. RAND aims for interdisciplinary and quantitative problem solving via translating theoretical concepts from formal economics and the hard sciences into novel applications in other areas; that is, via applied science and operations research. Michael D. Rich is president and chief executive officer of the RAND Corporation.

[...]

Project RAND

General Henry H. Arnold, commander of the United States Army Air Forces, established Project RAND with the objective of looking into long-range planning of future weapons.[12][13][12] In March 1946 Douglas Aircraft Company was granted the contract to research on intercontinental warfare by adopting operations research.[12] In May 1946 the Preliminary Design of an Experimental World-Circling Spaceship was released. In May 1948, Project RAND separated from Douglas and became an independent non-profit organization as Douglas Aircraft feared it would create conflicts of interest jeopardizing future hardware contracts.[12] Initial capital for the split was provided by the Ford Foundation.

[...]

History

Since the 1950s, the RAND has been instrumental in defining U.S. military strategy.[citation needed] Their most visible contribution is the doctrine of nuclear deterrence by mutually assured destruction (MAD), developed under the guidance of then-Defense Secretary Robert McNamara and based upon their work with game theory.[14] Chief strategist Herman Kahn also posited the idea of a “winnable” nuclear exchange in his 1960 book On Thermonuclear War. This led to Kahn being one of the models for the titular character of the film Dr. Strangelove.[15][16]

Mission statement

RAND was incorporated as a non-profit organization to “further promote scientific, educational, and charitable purposes, all for the public welfare and security of the United States of America”. Its self-declared mission is “to help improve policy and decision making through research and analysis”, using its “core values of quality and objectivity”.[2]

Achievements and expertise

The achievements of RAND stem from its development of systems analysis. Important contributions are claimed in space systems and the United States’ space program, in computing and in artificial intelligence. RAND researchers developed many of the principles that were used to build the Internet. RAND also contributed to the development and use of wargaming.

Current areas of expertise include: child policy, civil and criminal justice, education, health, international policy, labor markets, national security, infrastructure, energy, environment, corporate governance, economic development, intelligence policy, long-range planning, crisis management and disaster preparation, population and regional studies, science and technology, social welfare, terrorism, arts policy, and transportation.

RAND designed and conducted one of the largest and most important studies of health insurance between 1974 and 1982. The RAND Health Insurance Experiment, funded by the then-U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare, established an insurance corporation to compare demand for health services with their cost to the patient.

According to the 2005 annual report, “about one-half of RAND’s research involves national security issues”. Many of the events in which RAND plays a part are based on assumptions which are hard to verify because of the lack of detail on RAND’s highly classified work for defense and intelligence agencies. The RAND Corporation posts all of its unclassified reports in full on its website.

[...]

See also

 

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