This recent Politico investigative report seems to miss the main point underlying the issue: CIA-Obama collusion with Hezbollah began long before the “Iran deal”, and it involves the well documented CIA drug running racket worldwide which employs Mexican and South American cartels as well as terrorist groups like Al Qaeda and Hezbollah as a means to destabilize targeted areas, and to launder money that is used to fund CIA black ops.
See this cluster of reports from the recent years prior to delving into Politico’s recent exposure about Project Cassandra:
- America being invaded by CIA sponsored Sinaola-Hezbollah terrorist cartel
- World’s largest Banks Sued for Facilitating Iranian Terrorism amid revelations on Hezbollah ties to South american organized crime syndicates
- Are US spy agencies sharing weapons, intelligence with Hezbollah?
- Report: CIA in bed with Hezbollah
- U.S. Weapons Going to Iranian-backed Militias
An ambitious U.S. task force targeting Hezbollah’s billion-dollar criminal enterprise ran headlong into the White House’s desire for a nuclear deal with Iran. How Hezbollah turned to trafficking cocaine and laundering money through used cars to finance its expansion.
But as Project Cassandra reached higher into the hierarchy of the conspiracy, Obama administration officials threw an increasingly insurmountable series of roadblocks in its way, according to interviews with dozens of participants who in many cases spoke for the first time about events shrouded in secrecy, and a review of government documents and court records. When Project Cassandra leaders sought approval for some significant investigations, prosecutions, arrests and financial sanctions, officials at the Justice and Treasury departments delayed, hindered or rejected their requests.
The Justice Department declined requests by Project Cassandra and other authorities to file criminal charges against major players such as Hezbollah’s high-profile envoy to Iran, a Lebanese bank that allegedly laundered billions in alleged drug profits, and a central player in a U.S.-based cell of the Iranian paramilitary Quds force. And the State Department rejected requests to lure high-value targets to countries where they could be arrested.