Iran found guilty of aiding Al-Qaeda

By Middle East Affairs

Iran did not stamp the passports of Al-Qaeda members so they would be able to travel to Saudi Arabia revealed an Iranian TV interview between Iran and Al-Qaeda before and after 9/11.

The international affairs assistant in the Iranian judiciary Mohammed-Javad Larijani said that his country helped Al-Qaeda members to travel through its borders.

The interview which premiered on May 30 has since become popular with anti-regime activists.

Al-Arabiya translated the interview which Larijani detailed the relations between Iran and Al-Qaeda, he also gave details as to Iranian intelligence officers supervising the passage and relocation of Al-Qaeda in its borders.

Larijani said in the interview, “The lengthy report of the 9/11 commission, which was headed by figures such as Lee Hamilton and others … queries Iran’s role in the issue … a group of reports stated that Al-Qaeda members who wanted to go to Saudi Arabia and other countries such as Afghanistan or others, and who entered Iranian territories by land or by air, asked the Iranian authorities not to stamp their passports (and told them) that if the Saudi government knows they’ve come to Iran, it will prosecute them.”

In his interview, he continues to say, “Our government agreed not to stamp the passports of some of them because they were on transit flights for two hours, and they were resuming their flights without having their passports stamped. However, their movements were under the complete supervision of the Iranian intelligence.”

The interview also reveals, “The Americans took this as evidence of Iran’s cooperation with Al-Qaeda and viewed the passage of an airplane through Iran’s airspace, which had one of the pilots who carried out the attacks and a Hezbollah military leader sitting (next to) him on board, as evidence of direct cooperation with Al-Qaeda through the Lebanese Hezbollah.”

The U.S. ordered Iran to pay $6 billion to the families affected by 9/11 for helping Al-Qaeda to carry out its attacks.

Larijani’s interview gives even more proof of Iran’s secret relationship with Al-Qaeda, as do documents belonging to Osama bin Laden, the former leader of Al-Qaeda which further detail the group’s ties with Iran’s government.

A letter sent to bin Laden reveals that Iran pledged to provide the terrorist group anything and everything they needed including funds and guns in exchange for attacks on the U.S. and destroying Saudi Arabian interests in the Gulf. The letter was studied by the Foundation for the Defense of Democracy in America.

In an investigation that followed the 9/11 attacks, a New York court published that Iranian embassies were found guilty in London and Berlin to having aided the travel of
Al-Qaeda members.

There exist 113 letters that bin Laden wrote which all include directions dealings with Iran, in one letter, for example, he outlines Iran as being a key player in Al-Qaeda. The CIA made mention of the letters in 2016.

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