The Dark Alliance

December 6, 2017 Crime , Opinion , OPINION/NEWS

CGN photo

 

By

Ricardo Swire

 

Initially all aspects of the global “War on Drugs” were managed by America’s Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA). However, since the 9/11 tragedy intelligence and drug interdiction operations were transformed to “counter-narcotics-terrorism” missions. In Latin America and Afghanistan the US Department of Defence (DOD) makes a significant contribution to such offensives. Evidence dictates that for many years the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) has actively trafficked drugs, activity that is contrary to law enforcement’s ominous battle against Cartels and transnational traffickers.

Caribbean internal security intelligence officials highlight a former DEA chief’s 2012 admission that CIA operatives, in collaboration with Venezuela’s government, unlawfully imported one ton of cocaine to America. In another expose an American investigative reporter discovered a CIA network that shipped drug consignments to America and funded clandestine overseas activity. Shortly after his public revelation the investigative journalist was found dead, under suspicious circumstances. He had two gunshots to his head, officially recorded suicide.

To finance the Contras insurgency against Nicaragua’s government the CIA partnered with Colombian drug cartels and smuggled cocaine to Los Angeles. On August 9, 1985 US Army Colonel Oliver North wrote in the National Security Archive Electronic Briefing Book; “Honduran DC-6 which is being used for runs out of New Orleans is probably being used for drug runs into US.” Profits were returned to Central America. Not long ago CIA drug trafficking exploits were spotlighted by a senior Mexican official.

Chihuahua State’s Public Relations Officer (PRO) explained the CIA and other “security outfits try to control and manage the illegal drug market for their own benefit.” Chihuahua is a north-western Mexican state intersecting Durango, Sonora, Sinaloa and Coahuila, bordering New Mexico and Texas in America. Via the Merida Initiative US officials have provided Mexico with more than US$1.4 billion in drug war contributions, attack helicopters, weapons, training for the police and judges included.

A Mexican internal security operative, who is equivalent to an American Department of Homeland Security (DHS) agent, verified CIA drug smuggling in Mexico. On Friday October 13, 2017 an eight hour shootout between rival drug trafficking organizations in Uruachi city western Chihuahua killed six residents.  Caribbean internal security intelligence officials refer to the Sinaloa Cartel Kingpin’s American court documents that reinforce the CIA’s shadow over drug trafficking.

“El Vicentillo,” a Sinaloa Cartel “Logistical Coordinator,” enjoyed a special agreement with senior Washington “fifth columnist” officials. Originally from Mazatlan in Sinaloa state he began his criminal career as a Juarez Cartel enforcer and assassin. Until his extradition to Illinois the CIA’s fifty-five year old Mexican Kingpin informed on rival high-level traffickers and in exchange received free passage of multi-ton cocaine consignments valued US$6 billion, across the US/Mexico border.

Caribbean internal security intelligence reports cover the occurrence when the Logistical Coordinator lured rival Arellano Felix to his home, where the competing Capo was assassinated by contracted rogue Mexican Federal Police officers. “Operation Infecta,” a joint nineteen month US/Mexican law enforcement sting against the Logistical Coordinator’s Zambada Organization confiscated six tons of cocaine. The DEA led multinational taskforce also issued federal indictments against the drug trafficker, listed on the US FBI’s Top 10 Most Wanted Fugitives List. Approximately half of US$65 billion worth of drugs circulating annually in the US enters via Mexico.

 

 

 

 

Ricardo Swire - Tuck Magazine

Ricardo Swire

Ricardo Swire is the Principal Consultant at R-L-H Security Consultants & Business Support Services and writes on a number of important issues.

Editor review

0 Comments

No Comments Yet!

You can be first to comment this post!

Leave a Reply