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Saturday, 20 September 2014



Former Russian KGB spy and shrews Middle-East expert, Vicheslov Motozov, in a meeting with Iraqi ambassador in Moscow revealed information about US government training the current self-proclaimed leader of ISIS , Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, back in 1980s during the  Soviet war in Afghanistan.


“We have our own sources inside CIA, and we are aware of close ties established between American senior officials and ISIS current high command and we will certainly publish our incontrovertible evidences in this regard, “RT quoted the veteran KGB official as saying in Russian foreign ministry on Friday.
Mr. Motozov further mentioned that Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi was imprisoned in the notorious Abu- Ghraib Prison and he was unscathed by the heinous treatments committed by US Forces because he accept to collaborate and work closely with Americans and Washington considered him as an important future asset for long-tern policies in war-torn Arab country.
Motozov also emphasized on the appalling similarity between Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi and Libyan infamous Islamist leader, Abdelhakim Belhadj, which was sentenced to life imprisonment in Guantanamo Bay but suddenly with the begging of Arab revolutions across Arab countries, ousting despotic regime such as Libya’s Colonel Gaddafi, the US official set him free him to return to Libya to lead Washington’s new war.
This story is also happened with slight differences to Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi because both men still have secret links with CIA and they act in the line of American latent goals in the oil-rich Middle-Eastern countries, one in Libya another in Iraq.
The Russians political analyst underlined the fact that American citizens would suffer from Washington’s hazardous policy of fostering hard-line Islamist organizations because Islamic extremism can act as double-edged sword.
Aafia Siddiqui: The Woman ISIS Want to trade with other American hostages
Aafia Siddiqui
An Iraqi senior politician, who interviewed with Independent on condition of anonymity, said that American officials made an urgent phone-call to Iraq’s newly-elected Prime Minster and urged him to accept ISIS’s recent purpose for prison exchange.
 The Islamic State, the group commonly known as ISIS, suggested that it would trade Helen Gordon with Aafia Siddiqui, a Pakistani 42-year-old neuroscientist.
Siddiqui, or Lady Al-Qaeda as she is known in western counterterrorism circles, was convicted in 2010 in a Manhattan federal court of trying to kill Americans while she was detained in Afghanistan.
Aafia Siddiqui is still waiting to appeal the 86-year sentence she is serving in the medical center of the special housing unit at the severe confinement prison at Carswell, Texas. 
Faced with claims she was an Al-Qaeda sympathizer and might have worked as one of Osama bin Laden’s “facilitators,” Siddiqui, a mother of three—denied the charges against her at the trial, which included two counts of attempted murder, armed assault, using and carrying a firearm and assault of U.S. officers.
U.S. officials previously dismissed any hostage exchange with terrorist organization on the basis of “we do not negotiate with terrorists” but apparent this policy has shifted since James Foley’s decapitation under the pressure of American public opinion.
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