Los ‘kurdos’ catalanes que amenazan a España desde el Kurdistán, identificados

Los servicios de inteligencia conocen quién es la pareja de independentistas que, armados con Kalashnikovs, anuncian en un vídeo que llevarán sus tácticas a Cataluña

01.02.2019. ECDConfidencial Digital

Se llaman a sí mismos “internacionalistas”, en referencia a las Brigadas Internacionales que llegaron a España para luchar en la Guerra Civil. Se trata de dos individuos, un hombre y una mujer, que aparecen en un vídeo tapados con un pañuelo que tan solo deja ver los ojos y lanzando amenazas contra nuestro país.

La estética está cuidada al detalle. Al fondo, un páramo semidesértico típico de la región del Kurdistán. En primer plano, los dos protagonistas, con uniforme militar de campaña y el patrón característico de las brigadas kurdas, chaleco porta-munición y fusilKalashnikov.

En perfecto catalán, la mujer comienza su discurso: “En nuestra tierra éramos parte de diferentes movimiento políticos”, que luchaban “en organizaciones de la clase trabajadora, en la lucha por viviendas dignas, por la igualdad de las mujeres, y también en la independencia de Cataluña”.

Todo el discurso va a intercalado de imágenes sobre algaradas y manifestaciones de colectivos independentistas y antifascistas en Cataluña, enfrentamientos con la policía, lanzamiento de objetos, contenedores quemados…

Aprender para cuando vuelvan a Cataluña

“Hemos venido aquí –continúa la proclama- a participar en la revolución de Rojava”, como se conoce al Kurdistán entre estos movimientos. Y en ese momento dejan caer la frase que más ha inquietado en los círculos de la inteligencia española: buscamos “adquirir un aprendizaje que el día de mañana revertiremos a Cataluña”.

“Nuestra lucha diaria contra el fascismo del estado español es hermana de la que ahora mismo disputa el pueblo kurdo contra el Estado Islámico y el estado de Turquía”, explican en el comunicado.

“Compañeros y compañeras, vosotros sabéis muy bien lo que es el fascismo, vosotros estáis viviendo a día de hoy las consecuencias del régimen del 39. Aún mandan los que nos pusieron en las cunetas, de los campos de refugiados en Francia, de los campos de fusilamiento, los campos de exterminio franquistas. No permitamos que esta revolución muera”, remata el hombre en el vídeo.

La inteligencia española les sigue la pista

La irrupción del mensaje, que fue colgado en la red YouTube el pasado 28 de enero por la plataforma ‘Solidarity Rojava’, no ha pillado por sorpresa a los servicios de inteligencia del Estado. Tal y como ha sabido ECD por fuentes bien situadas, a este grupo se le “seguía la pista” desde hace tiempo.

No son los primeros catalanes –ni españoles- que se unen a estos movimientos por la liberación del Kurdistán y acuden a la zona a luchar. El fenómeno se viene dando “desde hace décadas”, aunque a partir de 2014, con la irrupción del Estado Islámico, se intensificó.

Las fuerzas de seguridad del Estado tienen constancia de que, en estos momentos, hay “al menos una docena de españoles” en lucha activa en el Kurdistán. Todos comparten una ideología marxista-leninista.

Sin embargo, explican las voces consultadas, lo que ha llamado la atención en esta ocasión es el “mensaje de amenaza” que lanzan a España. Quieren traer la revolución a Cataluña y admiten que están en fase de aprendizaje para utilizar algún día, a su vuelta, su formación adquirida en el campo de batalla.

Una clara amenaza a España

En la inteligencia española entienden que se trata de una clara amenaza a España, por la que “deberán ser detenidos y procesados” en caso de que retornen a su país de origen en algún momento. Se une, además, al hecho de que hayan participado en un conflicto armado en el extranjero sin la autorización del Estado. Algo que pone en grave riesgo la neutralidad de España y los intereses nacionales.

En 2015 fueron detenidos en Madrid dos combatientes españoles que se unieron a las denominadas ‘Unidades de Protección Popular’, brazo armado del Comité Supremo Kurdo del Kurdistán sirio. Fueron puestos en libertad provisional acusados de integración en organización terrorista, ya que así figura en el listado oficial de la Unión Europea.

Estas imágenes han sido difundidas en círculos independentistas de los CDR y por Endavant, plataforma que forma parte de la CUP.

Reflexiones sobre el terrorismo. Retirada de las tropas norteamericanas de Afganistán

Por CARLOS GUERRERO CARRANZA, coronel del Ejército y licenciado en Historia por la Complutense pasa por ser, en palabras de Arturo Pérez reverte, que es otro de los iniciados en la pintoresca trama de los agentes secretos «uno de nuestros mejores agentes de nuestros servicios de información». Del libro del que es autor Juan José Téllez, “Yanitos. Viaje al corazón de Gibraltar (1713-2013). Centro de Estudios Andaluces.

Tanta sangre, tantos muertos para nada. Parece que los muertos de Oriente valen menos que los de Occidente. Es como aquello que se le achaca a John Wayne: << El mejor indio es el indio muerto>>).

Después de decenas de años de los “nuevos cruzados” (antes los soviéticos, antes los británicos, antes persas-rusos, antes los mongoles, antes los turcos, antes Alejandro, antes los persas que Alejandro destruyó , antes…) en Afganistán, el pobre pueblo afgano queda de nuevo sojuzgado por los fanáticos talibanes y sus grandes negocios de opio que llenaran Europa de droga, ahora apoyados por los carteles mexicanos. Un país sin petróleo, sin agua, sin salida al mar, solo cruce de ejércitos de Occidente a Oriente y viceversa, siempre en guerra desde antes de Alejandro….

Es difícil creer que los de Occidente somos “los buenos”.

No soy quien para decirlo y acepto estar equivocado, pero creo que no debimos dejarnos arrastrar al avispero de Oriente Medio (he visto como la película “El vicio del poder” -“Vice” señala a Cheney, manipulador de Bush Jr., la eterna gangrena de los validos, como el verdadero culpable de la muerte de nuestros 8 +1 compañeros del CNI y de todos aquellos que dejaron allí sus vidas, por una foto en las Azores) por supuestos “países amigos”, sabiendo que no hay países amigos, solo compañeros de viaje.

Nuestras amenazas son más cercanas y reales. De aquello hasta Blair se arrepintió (Aznar sigue diciendo que había armas químicas y nucleares, después de que Bush y Blair pidieran perdón).

Amigos, por cierto, a los que ayudamos a conseguir su Independencia y nos lo pagaron ayudando a independizarse a nuestros virreinatos y luego robándonos Cuba, Puerto Rico, Filipinas y Guam, no incluyéndonos en el Plan Marshall (por nuestra “intolerancia religiosa”, según Truman) y una irrisoria “ayuda americana”- parte de ella préstamo que tuvimos que devolver, material militar obsoleto incluido-, a cambio de unas bases estratégicas que aún hoy poseen y el asesinato del presidente Carrero que no les dejó utilizarlas en el verano de 1973 en la guerra de “Yom Kippur”. Ahora rearman a Marruecos y niegan la importancia de la presencia española en su actual territorio entre el Missisipi y el Pacífico, territorio que todavía hoy ha sido por más tiempo nuestro que suyo (ya sé que ” hay muchos Yunais”).

Los israelíes con medias sonrisas nos dicen con frecuencia. << Perdonamos, pero no olvidamos>> y en voz baja musitan: << Ni perdonamos, ni olvidamos>>. Pues eso. El pueblo que olvida su Historia…

En fin, hay que vivir con todo ello (recuerdo la agitación de Buenavista el día de la muerte de los hombres del CNI, similar a la del 11-M con la muerte del Comandante. Sierra  (1), hijo del General Sierra Tabuenca y también recuerdo funerales anteriores en el Salón de Embajadores por culpa de ETA, en uno de ellos recuerdo las gafas de Gutiérrez Mellado volando por los aires y un poco más atrás veo ahora entre brumas a algunos jesuitas de la Iglesia de Serrano hablando con quien no debían y a un no tan misterioso personaje enlace entre una Embajada y supuesta “gente de orden” española, entregándole un papelito a Argala en el hotel Mindanao….)

(1) Publicado en El Mundo en abril de 2004. Autor José M. Olmo.

FEDERICO MIGUEL SIERRA
El militar que luchaba por la paz mundial
MILITAR / 37 AÑOS / ALCALÁ

Federico era comandante de Infantería del Estado Mayor e hijo del comandante Militar de Navarra, el general José Sierra Tabuenca. Conocía de cerca el peligro. Había participado en misiones militares bajo el mandato de la OTAN y también como voluntario, ayundando con su amplia experiencia y conocimientos al mantenimiento de la paz. La antigua Yugoslavia fue uno de sus destinos más comprometidos. Y sin embargo, la tragedia le esperaba, quizá, en uno de los sitios menos peligrosos.

Federico se subía diariamente, a primera hora de la mañana, en un tren de cercanías en la estación de Alcalá de Henares, donde residía desde hacía algún tiempo. De allí hasta su puesto de trabajo en la capital de España. Desde hacía unos meses, estaba destinado en las dependencias de la Dirección de Gestión de Personal. El jueves de los atentados no llegó al trabajo. Sus compañeros comenzaron a preocuparse conforme pasaban los minutos y Federico no aparecía. Su padre intentó ponerse en contacto con él, pero nadie cogía el teléfono. Unas horas después, las peores sospechas se confirmaron. Federico dejó lo que más le importaba: una mujer y un niño pequeño quedaron sumidos en la más profunda tristeza. El 11-M se cobró una víctima sensible, abierta a la gente, volcada en los suyos y entregada a su trabajo, por muy difícil que éste fuera.

________________________________________________________________________________

Estas reflexiones son consecuencias de la información publicada por El Mundo el 26.01.2019.

Los talibán ultiman con EEUU un pacto que incluye el adiós de sus tropas

ANTECEDENTES:

Septiembre de 2001. El Mundo. Afganistán en el punto de mira

Cervantes Virtual. La ayuda americana a España (1953-1963)

21.12.2003. El Mundo. «Yo maté al asesino de Carrero Blanco»

Resolute Support Foreign Ministers Statement on Afghanistan (Noticias de la OTAN)

  1. We, the Foreign Ministers of the nations contributing to the Resolute Support Mission, met today in Brussels to reaffirm our steadfast commitment to ensuring long-term security and stability in Afghanistan. We express our utmost appreciation for the crucial contribution of the men and women serving in our Resolute Support Mission and in the Afghan National Defence and Security Forces. We pay tribute to those who have lost their lives or have been wounded in support of a better future for Afghanistan.
  2. We reaffirm the decisions taken at our Summit in July 2018 on our continued support to Afghanistan, and we recall Afghanistan’s commitments, including to continue on the path to reform covering, inter alia, the promotion of human rights, good and inclusive governance, and combating corruption.

Elections

  1. As the Government of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan is taking further steps to create stability and security, and to promote peace, Afghanistan has entered a critical phase in building and consolidating democracy. We recognise the parliamentary elections held in October 2018 as a clear sign of Afghan support forthe democratic process. Voters, one third of them female, defied threats of violence and went to polling stations to shape the future of their country. This is an encouraging sign of their determination and ownership.
  2. We recognise that these elections were the first to be completely led, administered and secured by Afghans. We praise the efforts by the Afghan security forces, who provided the security required for the elections to take place, and stood firm in the face of the numerous attacks by Taliban and other insurgent groups seeking to disrupt the election and discourage Afghans from voting.
  3. We condemn in the strongest possible terms all acts of violence committed by insurgent and terrorist groups in Afghanistan before,during and after the electoral process. These forms of violence are intended to prevent the Afghan people from achieving a secure and peaceful future.
  4. We recognise the important steps taken by the Afghan authorities to make these elections more transparent, credible and secure. Afghanistan, for the first time, used polling centre-based voter registration. However, there were significant shortcomings, and organisational changes are required prior to holding the presidential election next year.We specificallycall upon the Afghan authorities to address the problems caused by fraud and procedural weaknesses, and to update and audit voter registration databases for the affected provinces. We encourage all stakeholders to engage in the process fairly and in good faith. Successful elections will further reinforce Afghanistan’s path towards stability, security and peace.

Peace

  1. With the historic ceasefire during Eid al-Fitr, the people of Afghanistan have shown the world that they want peace, and that the violence can be stopped. We welcome the Afghan government’s unprecedented offer of unconditional peace talks with the Taliban, and we fully support their aim to end the conflict by reaching an inclusive peace agreement based on national consensus. We emphasize the particular importance of fully including women in political, peace and reconciliation processes. We commend the Afghan government’s continued commitment to the peace process and encourage continued efforts to ensure that the interests of all stakeholders are fully represented and included.
  2. We remind the Taliban that they will never achieve their ambitions through fighting and emphasise that there is no military solution to the conflict. The Taliban must join their fellow Afghans, including the Government of Afghanistan, at the negotiating table, and play a meaningful rolein an Afghan-owned and Afghan-led political process that results in a mutual understanding about the future of their country.
  3. Recognising the contributions and sacrifices made, NATO Allies and Operational Partners will respect and support an inclusive, negotiated and durable political settlement led by Afghans, which ends violence, ensures Afghanistan is never again used as a platform for terrorist attacks against any other country,and protects the human rights of all Afghan citizens, notably those of women and children in accordance with the Afghan constitutionand international norms and standards. NATO Allies and Operational Partners acknowledgethat the future militaryrole of the international community in Afghanistan will be among the issues to be discussed in an Afghan-led and Afghan-owned peace process. We affirm our support for the efforts of the Government of Afghanistan to initiate negotiations for a political settlement and the initiative ofthe United States Government, led by Special Representative Zalmay Khalilzad, to bring the parties into negotiations to achieve a political settlement.
  4. A stable, peaceful and secure Afghanistan that is safe from the threat of terrorism is in the shared interest of the Alliance and the entire region. Regional actors have the means to foster peace and stability in Afghanistan and we welcome their support for a negotiated political solution, as was stated on 28 November during the Geneva Ministerial Conference on Afghanistan. We encourage Afghanistan’s neighbours to contribute to regional stability by respecting and fully supporting an Afghan peace and reconciliation process, and by providing support for Afghan economic development. We also note and support regionally owned and led efforts to achieve economic stability and development through the Heart of Asia-Istanbul Process, and the Regional Economic Cooperation Conference on Afghanistan. We also urge Afghanistan’s neighbours to deny any form of support for the insurgency.

Taking note of the fact that success will require continued financial and logistical backing,NATO Allies and Operational Partners remain firmly committed to sustaining and bolstering the Afghan forces’ capabilities to eliminate the threat of terrorism in all its forms in order to provide security for Afghan citizens and stability in the region.

 

NATO Update de 24.08.2018

Commander-designate of NATO Mission Iraq announced

Canada’s Department of National Defence announced on Wednesday (22 August 2018) that Major-General Dany Fortin has been selected to lead the new NATO Mission Iraq. Launched at the Brussels Summit in July, the mission builds on NATO’s efforts to train the Iraqi forces as they work to prevent the re-emergence of ISIS and other terrorist groups. Led by Canada, NATO’s non-combat mission will include hundreds of trainers, and will also involve setting up military schools to increase the professionalism of the Iraqi forces.

Allies to receive first shipment of Precision Guided Munitions acquired through NATO

Today (22 August 2018), the NATO Support and Procurement Agency (NSPA) received the first lot of Precision Guided Munitions (PGMs) acquired through a NATO project involving 11 Allies and one NATO partner.

NATO and Japan conduct exercise in the Baltic Sea

Naval forces from Standing NATO Maritime Group One conducted a passing exercise with a Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force squadron in the Baltic Sea on Tuesday (21 August 2018). NATO ships sailed alongside cadet training vessel JS Kashima and destroyer JS Makinami for the drills.

Marines advise Afghan partners in Sangin

U.S. Marine Corps advisors with Task Force Southwest and Afghan National Army (ANA) soldiers with 2nd Brigade, Afghan National Army 215th Corps, partnered for an advisory mission at Camp Nolay in Sangin district, August 1-16. (Courtesy of Resolute Support Mission)

Belgium and Germany to take over NATO’s Baltic Air Policing

The 48th rotation of detachments contributing to NATO’s Baltic Air Policing mission is imminent. From September 2018, the Belgian Air Force will take the lead over the mission at Šiauliai, Lithuania, while the German Air Force will augment out of Ämari, Estonia. (Courtesy of Allied Air Command)

Joint Statement on the Resolute Support Mission in Afghanistan

 

  1. We, the Heads of State and Government of the nations contributing to the Resolute Support Mission, and the President of the Government of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan, met today in Brussels to reaffirm our shared commitment to Afghanistan’s long-term security and stability. The people of Afghanistan demand peace and we are encouraged by the momentum building in that direction. We remain united in our commitment to help Afghanistan attain it.
  2. We pay tribute to the sacrifice and resilience of the Afghan people who have wanted peace for many years, and to the men and women serving in the Afghan National Defence and Security Forces1 and in the Resolute Support Mission. We honour all those who have lost their lives or have been wounded in support of a better future for Afghanistan that is free from terrorism.
  3. Our shared aim remains a stable and secure Afghanistan that will never again serve as a safe haven for terrorists who threaten our shared security. Allies and Operational Partners reaffirm their commitment to the Resolute Support Mission, which trains, advises and assists the Afghan forces at the invitation of the Afghan government and with the support of the International Community as noted in UN Security Council Resolution 2189. Effective, professional, and self-sustaining Afghan forces will be better able to provide security for the country, create the conditions for a negotiated resolution of the conflict through an Afghan-led and Afghan-owned peace process, and demonstrate to the Taliban that it cannot prevail through force. We welcome the progress the Afghan security institutions are making as a result of Resolute Support’s capacity-building efforts, and the Afghan-led institutional reforms which are resulting in strengthened professionalism and increased effectiveness on the battlefield. We reiterate our support for the Afghan National Defence and Security Forces Roadmap.
  4. A political solution to the conflict with the Taliban, based on national consensus, will be essential in order to achieve sustainable stability and security. NATO Allies and Operational Partners welcome the Afghan government’s unprecedented offer of unconditional peace talks to the Taliban. We fully support the Afghan government’s aim of reaching an inclusive peace agreement with the Taliban, and note with particular appreciation the outcomes of the Kabul Process for Peace and Security Cooperation conference in Afghanistan on 28 February, and the Tashkent Conference on Afghanistan held on 26-27 March. We also commend the Afghan government’s commitment to demonstrate the benefits of peace, and its determination to advance the peace process and reduce violence through its announcement of a unilateral cease-fire in June. We note that the Taliban participated in the Eid al-Fitr cease-fire. Their leadership’s rejection of the extension proposed by the Afghan government will only result in harm to innocent Afghan citizens.
  5. We reiterate our call to the Taliban to engage credibly in the Afghan-led and Afghan-owned peace process and stress that this is the only pathway to a sustainable resolution of the conflict. NATO Allies and Operational Partners will respect and support a negotiated and durable political settlement led by Afghans which ends violence, cuts ties to terrorism and protects the human rights of all Afghan citizens, notably those of women and children. We also support the Afghan government’s intention to address all contested issues between the parties, including those relating to the future military role of the international community in Afghanistan.
  6. NATO Allies and Operational Partners strongly support the Afghan government’s determination to eliminate the threat of terrorism in all its forms, including that posed by ISIS/Daesh affiliates and Al-Qaeda in Afghanistan. The improvements to the Afghan forces will bolster their ability to combat those terrorist groups that pose a threat to us all.
  7. We reiterate the importance of good and inclusive governance, institution building, as well as social and economic development. The upcoming Geneva ministerial conference on Afghanistan in November 2018 will be an important opportunity to review the progress achieved, particularly the Afghan government’s commitment to accountability and reforms, and to underscore the International Community’s continued commitment to development assistance.
  8. A stable Afghanistan is in our interest and that of the entire region. Regional actors have a significant role to play in achieving peace and stabilisation in Afghanistan by fully supporting a negotiated political solution, by not lending any form of support to the insurgency, by improving conditions for Afghan economic development, and by working with the Afghan government to combat terrorism. We encourage Pakistan to continue to act on its stated support for a political solution to the conflict, to close terrorist sanctuaries and to work to prevent terrorist financial flows and cross-border attacks, including by working with its neighbours. In this regard, we welcome the finalisation of the Afghanistan-Pakistan Action Plan for Peace and Solidarity. We call on regional actors to contribute to regional stability by fully supporting an Afghan-led and Afghan-owned peace process. NATO Allies and Partners will continue to engage constructively at the regional level.
  9. We welcome Qatar and the United Arab Emirates who are joining the Resolute Support Mission and we encourage other interested countries to contribute. This reflects the broad and continuing support by the International Community for Afghanistan’s stability, also including through the International Contact Group.
  10. NATO Allies and Operational Partners have increased force-levels to maximise theability to train, advise and assist the Afghan forces, and we announce today that we have committed to:
    • sustain the non-combat Resolute Support Mission that delivers training, advice and assistance to the Afghan security institutions and forces until conditions indicate a change in the mission is appropriate;
    • extend financial sustainment of the Afghan forces through 2024; and
    • make further progress on developing our political and practical partnership with Afghanistan, including through the Enduring Partnership.
  11. For its part Afghanistan, with the continued support of NATO Allies and Operational Partners, building on progress already made, commits to:
    • further strengthen the Afghan security institutions and forces, ensuring that they: provide security for the Afghan people; operate under effective civilian leadership complying in full with international humanitarian law; respect human rights; and act in accordance with the Afghan constitution and the rule of law;
    • continue to combat corruption, including in security structures as described in the roadmap as well as other government structures;
    • demonstrate further progress on governmental reforms such as merit-based promotion and fulfill agreed conditions related to financial support; and promote transparency, accountability and inclusivity;
    • organize and hold credible, free, fair, and inclusive parliamentary elections in 2018 and presidential elections in 2019 and vigorously address remaining organizational challenges with full respect to the independence of electoral institutions;
    • steadily increase its share of funding for the Afghan forces in furtherance of the commitments made at the Chicago Summit with the aim of attaining self-sufficiency, while recognizing that this will take some time to achieve;
    • countering narcotics trafficking;
    • promote job creation, and improve economic opportunities and service delivery to Afghan citizens;
    • build on recent efforts to empower women to participate fully in all aspects of Afghan society, including in the Afghan forces, as well as in political processes, including peace and reconciliation, and abide by commitments to fully implement Afghanistan’s National Action Plan on UNSCR 1325;
    • take further steps to protect children from the damaging effects of armed conflict and from violations of their rights, as required by UNSCR 1612 and other relevant UN Security Council resolutions, as well as ensuring the protection of civilians.
  12. Further progress on the commitments outlined above will curb violence, improve economic prospects, help set social, security and economic conditions for long-term stability and have an important impact on migration. We are encouraged by progress in Afghanistan and we will not waver in our support to the development of Afghan forces that can keep the country stable, secure, and safe from the threat of terrorism.  As we do that work, we look forward to the initiation of an inclusive,negotiated peace agreement with the Taliban that will be a victory for all Afghans.
  1. Referred to hereafter as ‘Afghan forces’.