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Inspanningen om de bron van ISIS recente wapenleveranties te identificeren

Efforts to identify the source of ISIS recent weapons shipments

An unidentified aircraft dropped weapons and equipment for ISIS southeast of Tikrit over the weekend. Western intelligence sources say that there is a concentrated effort to identify the source.

According to a new report in the Iraqi media, Iraqi sources said that this is not the first time; an unknown aircraft dropped weapons and munitions to ISIS in Yathrib area south of Tikrit, several areas in Salahuddin, and in Mosul.

A new report prepared for the United Nations Security Council warns that the militant group known as the Islamic State (ISIS) possesses sufficient reserves of small arms, ammunition and vehicles to wage its war for Syria and Iraq for up to two years.

Experts say that the size of the ISIS arsenal provides the group with durable mobility, range and a limited defense against low-flying aircraft.

Bron: iHLS Israel Homeland Security

Even if the US-led bombing campaign continues to destroy the group’s vehicles and heavier weapons, the UN report states, it “cannot mitigate the effect of the significant volume of light weapons” Isis possesses.

Those weapons “are sufficient to allow ISIS to continue fighting at current levels for six months to two years”, the UN report finds, making ISIS not only the world’s best-funded terrorist group but among its best armed.

ISIS, along with its former rival turned occasional tactical ally the Nusra Front, are sufficiently armed to threaten the region “even without territory”, the report concludes.

The report, months in the making, recommends the UN implement new steps to cut off ISIS’s access to money and guns.

The ISIS arsenal, according to the UN assessment, includes T-55 and T-72 tanks; US-manufactured Humvees; machine guns; short-range anti-aircraft artillery, including shoulder-mounted rockets captured from Iraqi and Syrian military stocks; and “extensive supplies of ammunition”.

Ftre SyriaNCLR

Der Spiegel: Syria is developing nuclear arms


President Assad has not relinquished his nuclear program. According to German weekly Der Spiegel, which is renowned for its excellent intelligence sources, Syria continues to secretly develop its nuclear arms.

We have already reported here that Assad has succeeded in tricking the world, and continues to possess large quantities of chemical weapons, some of which is used in the course of his own campaign against the opposition to his regime.

It is worthy of note that some time ago, Europe and the US have officially declared that “Assad has surrendered his entire chemical arsenal” and that “they have been neutralized.”

“It is hardly surprising he [Assad] has continued with his military nuclear program. This man is following his own plan to the letter,” an Israeli source told i-HLS yesterday.

Citing intelligence sources and satellite imagery, the German-speaking journal published that the Syrian facility is situated close to the border with Lebanon. According to the report in Der Spiegel, the installation is secured by Hezbollah forces. The scientists working there are from Iran and North Korea.

Based on information by undisclosed intelligence sources, Der Spiegel says the Syrian nuclear plant is located in a secluded mountainous region in Western Syria, two kilometers from the border with Lebanon.

Bron: iHLS Israel Homeland Security

The footage Der Spiegel ran (see below) seems to show a main entrance, hangers, secret entrances and a well.

Syria nuclearDer Spiegel reported they have “exclusive evidence” – namely, satellite footage and phone conversations recordings – intercepted by said intelligence sources. Based on this material obtained by the German weekly, Western scientists claim the project, “code-named “buzzer”, is perhaps designed to enrich uranium.

The German journal alleges that the Syrian regime has transferred 800 fuel tubes (generally referred to as ’fuel rods’) to this reactor. They were originally destined for the Al Kibar facility, which was bombed and destroyed back in 2007. This attack is generally attributed in the international media to Israel.

But the new development also comes at an uncomfortable time for the US government. Despite all official denials, Washington is currently operating in the region more-or-less in concert with Assad in the fight against the Islamist terrorist militia Islamic State. Furthermore, following the well-monitored and largely efficient destruction of Syrian chemical weapons, the US, Britain and France all believed that Assad’s ability to wage unconventional warfare had been eliminated. The possible development of a Syrian atomic weapon, should it be confirmed, would necessarily lead to a new assessment of the situation.


Foreign fighter total in Syria/Iraq now exceeds 20,000; surpasses Afghanistan conflict in the 1980s

By Peter R. Neumann, ICSR Director

The number of foreigners that have joined Sunni militant organizations in the Syria/Iraq conflict continues to rise. According to ICSR’s latest estimate, the total now exceeds 20,000 – of which nearly a fifth were residents or nationals of Western European countries.

The figures were produced in collaboration with the Munich Security Conference and will be included in the Munich Security Report – a new, annual digest on key developments in security and foreign policy.

They include estimates for 50 countries for which sufficient data and/or reliable government estimates were available. Southeast Asia remains a blind spot. Countries with 5 or less confirmed cases were omitted. With the exception of some Middle Eastern countries, all figures are based on data from the second half of 2014 and refer to the total number of travelers over the course of the entire conflict.



Based on the 14 countries for which reliable data is available, we estimate that the number of foreigners from Western European countries has risen to almost 4,000. This is nearly double the figure we presented in December 2013, and exceeds the latest estimates by European Union officials.

The largest European countries – France, the UK, and Germany – also produce the largest numbers of fighters. Relative to population size, the most heavily affected countries are Belgium, Denmark, and Sweden.

Table 1: Western Europe

Country Estimate Per capita*
Austria 100-150 17
Belgium 440 40
Denmark 100-150 27
Finland 50-70 13
France 1,200 18
Germany 500-600 7.5
Ireland 30 7
Italy 80 1.5
Netherlands 200-250 14.5
Norway 60 12
Spain 50-100 2
Sweden 150-180 19
Switzerland 40 5
United Kingdom 500-600 9.5


*Up to; per million population.


The estimated worldwide total is 20,730. This makes the conflict in Syria and Iraq the largest mobilization of foreigner fighters in Muslim majority countries since 1945. It now surpasses the Afghanistan conflict in the 1980s, which is thought to have attracted up to 20,000 foreigners.

With up to 11,000, the Middle East remains the dominant source of foreigners in the conflict. Another 3,000 were from countries of the former Soviet Union.

Table 2: Rest of the World

Country Estimate
Afghanistan 50
Albania 90
Algeria 200
Australia 100-250
Bahrain 12
Bosnia 330
Canada 100
China 300
Egypt 360
Israel/Palest. Territories 120
Jordan 1,500
Kazakhstan 250
Kosovo 100-150
Kuwait 70
Kyrgyzstan 100
Lebanon 900
Libya 600
Macedonia 12
Morocco 1,500
New Zealand 6
Pakistan 500
Qatar 15
Russia 800-1,500
Saudi-Arabia 1,500-2,500
Serbia 50-70
Somalia 70
Sudan 100
Tajikistan 190
Turkey 600
Turkmenistan 360
Tunisia 1,500-3,000
Ukraine 50
United Arab Emirates 15
United States of America 100
Uzbekistan 500
Yemen 110



All figures are ‘conflict totals’. We estimate that between 5-10 per cent of the foreigners have died, and that a further 10-30 per cent have left the conflict zone, returning home or being stuck in transit countries. As a consequence, the number of foreigners that are currently on the ground in Syria and Iraq is likely to be significantly less than the figures provided.


ICSR has kept track of the number of foreign jihadist fighters in the Syrian/Iraqi conflict since 2012. We have published estimates in Apriland December 2013, and updated our figures in the run-up to UN Security Council Resolution 2178 in September 2014, for which ICSR served as external advisors.

As with previous estimates, it should be stressed that counting foreign fighters is no exact science. Our methodology has, in essence, remained the same (see here), except that we now have more experience in dealing with external sources and a greater number of credible government estimates. Other governmental and non-governmental organizations – working independently of us and using different sources and methods – have arrived at similar results.



AQAP's Inspire magazine

Al-Qaeda Propagandist Called for Attacks on Sports Events

April 15, 2013 - 11:54 PM

AQAP's Inspire magazine

The cover of the ninth edition of Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula’s propaganda magazine, Inspire.

( – Although no group has claimed responsibility for Monday’s deadly bomb blasts at the Boston Marathon, a leading al-Qaeda ideologue last year recommended that jihadists in America include sporting events in their list of prospective terror targets.

Writing in the online magazine of Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP), Inspire, the terrorist known as Abu Musab al-Suri listed what he called “the most important enemy targets.”

Al-Suri contended that civilians should be targeted “when responding to a brutal practice carried out by America and her allied forces.”

“This is done by targeting human crowds in order to inflict maximum human losses,” he wrote. “This is very easy since there are numerous such targets such as crowded sports arenas, annual social events, large international exhibitions, crowded market-places, skyscrapers, crowded buildings … etc.”

“It is possible for ordinary Resistance fighters among the Muslims residing in America and the allied Western countries to target them, in order to participate in the jihad and the Resistance, and to stretch out a helping hand to the mujahidun [Islamic warriors].”

The U.S.-based SITE Intelligence Group, which monitors jihadist Web sites, drew attention Monday to the Inspire article.

Any short list of terrorist groups dedicated to carrying out attacks against U.S. targets would include AQAP, the al-Qaeda affiliate active in Yemen and Saudi Arabia.

It claimed responsibility for the failed attempt by Nigerian Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab to bomb a Detroit-bound aircraft on Christmas Day 2009; and for an attempt in Oct. 2010 to mail parcel bombs to the U.S., succeeding in getting them commercial cargo planes bound for the U.S. before they were discovered.

In his Inspire article, al-Suri wrote that “the goal of the operations of the Resistance and the Individual Terrorism Jihad is to inflict as many human and material losses as possible upon the interests of America and her allies, and to make them feel that the Resistance has transformed into a phenomenon of popular uprising against them.”

Abu Musab al-Suri

Abu Musab al-Suri, a leading al-Qaeda propagandist whose real name is Mustafa Setmariam Nasar, is wanted by Spain in connection with the 2004 Madrid bombings. (Photo: Interpol)

Al-Suri, a Syrian-born jihadist whose proper name is Mustafa Setmariam Nasar, is credited with authoring a 1,600-page online propaganda treatise entitled “Call for Global Islamic Resistance.”

He was captured in Pakistan in late 2005 and turned over to the U.S. custody. Wanted for plotting jihad against Syria’s Assad regime, he was then handed over to the Syrians.

But Syria reportedly released him in late 2011, a step experts speculated at the time was a signal to the U.S. government that Damascus’ counterterror cooperation was over because of its support for the anti-Assad opposition.

Al-Suri, who holds joint Syrian and Spanish citizenship, is wanted by Spain for alleged involvement in the 2004 Madrid train bombings that killed 191 people, and is the subject of an Interpol red notice.

His article on “the most important enemy targets” appeared in the ninth edition of Inspire, an AQAP publication which terrorism experts say has played an important role in cultivating and inciting English-speaking jihadists to plot attacks against Western targets.

The ninth edition came out in May 2012, and was the first to have been produced after Inspire editor Samir Khan was killed in a U.S. drone strike along with Anwar al-Awlaki, the Yemeni-American cleric and topal-Qaeda propagandist, who also played a leading role in the magazine.




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