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Intiman a la Corte para que defina si va a investigar o no                                     la causa de muerte de Néstor Kirchner 

Informador Público

ENLACE CORTO  http://wp.me/p2jyCr-CA

 

cfk_feretro_nestor_KAnteayer, Renzo Enrique Godoy, patrocinado por el abogado Enrique A. Piragini, presentó un escrito en la Corte Suprema de Justicia de la Nación, ampliando su  presentación anterior  donde solicitaba la exhumación del cadáver de Néstor Carlos Kirchner,  a fin de conocer, de una vez por todas, lo sucedido con el ex Presidente. En este nuevo escrito se exige a la CSJN que defina si en realidad tiene vocación de investigar, o mandar investigar, lo denunciado, habida cuenta la falta de interés que han demostrado fiscales y jueces que nada hicieron al respecto. Éste es el texto:

AMPLÍA DENUNCIA. SOLICITA RESPUESTA ASERTIVA. PIDE SE DISPONGA CUSTODIA. HACE RESERVAS

Excma. Corte Suprema de Justicia de la Nación:

RENZO ENRIQUE GODOY, por derecho propio y por A.R.I.E.L.ong, con el patrocinio del abogado ENRIQUE A. PIRAGINI (CPACF Tº 22 Fº 23, CUIT 20085026993) con domicilio electronicoepiragini@gmail.com en el expediente nro. 4908/2015 a V.E. respetuosamente digo:

  1. Vengo a ampliar esta denuncia en el sentido que ha llegado a mi conocimiento que es muy probable que los restos mortales atribuidos a NESTOR CARLOS KIRCHNER hayan sido cremados con intervención de la funeraria de la Sra. MARIA INÉS ILHERO, DUEÑA DE POMPAS FÚNEBRES “ILHERO”, QUE HICIERON LOS SERVICIOS FÚNEBRES EN EL CALAFATE Y FUERA COMPAÑERA DE LA INFANCIA DE NÉSTOR KIRCHNER.-

Solicito se certifique dicho extremo a fin de enderezar la pesquisa y puntualmente se ordene una custodia permanente, por parte de fuerzas de seguridad nacionales, en el lugar donde se supone esta el cadáver de marras.-

  1. Por otra parte, dado que son muchas las evidencias de que el Poder Judicial, a través de jueces y fiscales, no tienen verdadera vocación por conocer la verdad de lo acontecido con el ex presidente, es que solicito se resuelva puntualmente respondiendo a esta parte si V.E., por si o por algún juzgado delegado, tiene verdadera intención de comenzar a transitar el camino de la verdad para despejar la duda que existe en la sociedad, y que, tal como surge del sitio web www.changeorg.com lleva registrados mas de 40.000 adherentes a la petición plasmada en autos.-
  2. Pido se satisfaga la exigencia contenida en el párrafo anterior a fin de poder estar en condiciones de ocurrir ante organismos internacionales, muy especialmente a la Corte Penal Internacional de La Haya, habida cuenta el principio de justicia universal y los tratados suscritos por nuestro país, ya que de no respetarlos quedaría la Republica Argentina en situación indignidad, conforme lo previsto en el art. 220 del Código Penal.-

Dígnese V.E. tener presente lo expuesto y proveer de conformidad, que

SERA JUSTICIA.-

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http://vejainternational.com/news/the-teheran-caracas-buenos-aires-connection/

NEWS 3/14/2015 21:34

The Teheran-Caracas-Buenos Aires Connection

Three former members of the leadership from the Hugo Chavez era tell VEJA that Iran sent money to Cristina Kirchner´s election campaign in exchange for nuclear secrets and impunity in the Amia case, using Venezuela as an intermediary

by Leonardo Coutinho, Washington

 

Argentinians have been wondering for the last two months what happened on January 18, the day in which federal prosecutor Alberto Nisman was found dead in the bathroom of his apartment in Buenos Aires. Only four days previously, he had presented the justice ministry with an indictment against president Cristina Kirchner and another four people he accused of covering up Iran´s participation in the terrorist attack which resulted in 85 deaths and 300 wounded in the headquarters of the Israeli Argentina Mutual Association (Amia) in 1994.

IRAN, CARACAS, BUENOS AIRES, CONNECTIONS

IRAN, CARACAS, BUENOS AIRES, CONNECTIONS

Nisman explained in his document that, besides the signing of a Memorandum of Understanding that would allow Iran to interfere in the investigation of the case, the Islamic Republic wanted the Argentinians to remove the names of five Iranians and one Lebanese from the list of people wanted by Interpol. The Argentinian government went out of its way to disparage Nisman´s findings. Three weeks ago a judge formally turned down Nisman´s indictment that had been presented once again by a new prosecutor. Without even trying to hide her political alignment with the government, the judge took advantage of the decision which overturned Nisman´s denunciation to praise the president and her administration.

Everything indicated that the crime for which Cristina Kirchner and other members of her government were accused of by Nisman would become one of the many mysterious episodes in Argentina´s recent history. However, an agreement between countries, even when made in the shadows, leaves traces. Since 2012, 12 senior members of the Chavez government have sought political asylum in the United States, where they are cooperating with the authorities in investigations on the Caracas government´s participation in international drugs trafficking and supporting terrorism. VEJA spoke separately to three of the 12 exiled former Chavez supporters in the United States. To prevent any retaliation to their relatives in Venezuela, they asked not to be identified in this article. They were all part of Chavez´s cabinet. After Chavez´s death in 2013, they shared power with Maduro but fell out with him after a couple of months. The former members of the Chavez government said they had been present in Caracas when the leaders of Iran and Venezuela discussed the agreement that the prosecutor Nisman denounced in Buenos Aires. They said that the representatives of the Argentinian government received large amounts of dollars in cash. In exchange for the money, the Chavez dissidents said Iran had asked that those behind the terrorist attack should be covered up. The Argentinians would also have to share with the Iranians their long experience in heavy water nuclear reactor, an old-fashioned, expensive and complicated system but one that allows plutonium to be obtained from natural uranium. This shortcut is of great advantage to a country that is interested in building atomic bombs without the need to enrich the uranium and, therefore, draw the attention of the international supervisory authorities.

The former Chavez defectors said the then president of Iran, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, landed in the Venezuelan capital on the morning of Saturday January 13, 2007 for his second visit to the country. Once the protocol ceremonies were over, Chavez received Ahmadinejad for a meeting in the Miraflores Palace, accompanied only by their bodyguards, interpreter and top tier members of the Venezuelan government. The meeting occurred around noon, just before lunch, and the conversation lasted around 15 minutes. They spoke about bilateral agreements, investments in the oil sector and student interchange. It was then that Ahmadinejad told Chavez he needed a favor. A member of the military who was a witness to the meeting told VEJA that the following dialogue occurred:

Ahmadinejad – This is a matter of life or death. I need you to be an intermediary with Argentina to get help for my country´s nuclear program. We need Argentina to share its nuclear technology with us. It will be impossible to advance with our program without Argentina´s cooperation.

Chavez – I will do this very quickly, comrade.

Ahmadinejad – Don´t worry about the cost involved in this operation. Iran will back it up with all the money needed to convince the Argentinians. There is another question. I need you to discourage Argentina from continuing to insist with Interpol that authorities from Iran be imprisoned.

Chavez – I will take care of this personally.

The presidents got up and went to lunch. Afterwards, they returned for a new meeting. The Iranian interpreter was the only outsider present this time. The former Chavez staff members exiled in Washington told VEJA that they participated directly in the arrangements made by Chavez to meet Ahmadinejad´s request. The two presidents saw an opportunity to make an agreement attractive to Argentina by having Venezuela buy Argentinean bonds which it had been doing since 2005. The Venezuelan Treasury bought US$ 1.8 billion of Argentinean debt in 2007. At the end of 2008, Venezuela held US$ 6 billion dollars in Argentinean sovereign debt. It was a great deal for Argentina as it faced the constant threat of a moratorium which frightened investors off. The Kirchners, Nestor and Cristina, thanked Chavez in public on a number of occasions for the financial operation.

The direct transfer of money from Caracas to Buenos Aires was less sophisticated and more problematic. In August 2007, Guido Antonini Wilson, a Venezuelan businessman based in the United States, was caught by the Argentinean customs trying to enter the country with a suitcase containing US$ 800,000. He later claimed that the money was destined for the campaign of Cristina Kirchner who was elected President of Argentina two months later, succeeding her husband, Nestor Kirchner. By coincidence, Chavez had an official visit to the Argentinean capital scheduled for two days after Antonini was imprisoned. One of the former members of the Chavez government VEJA heard was with Chavez when he was informed of the imprisonment by Rafael Ramirez who was then president of the state-owned oil company PDVSA and is now Venezuelan ambassador to the United Nations. Chavez swore and asked who the “idiot” was who had coordinated the operation. “The money was originally from Iran for Cristina Kirchner´s campaign,” said the eyewitness. “I cannot confirm that she knew the money was Iranian but there is no doubt she knew that it came from a clandestine source,” he added.

Antonini was then released and sought out the FBI when he returned to the United States to explain what had happened with the suitcase. Chavez´s intelligence service tried to dissuade Antonini from doing so. The operation is described in the book “Chavistas en el Imperio” by the Cuban-American journalist Casto Ocando and is based on the FBI information on Antonini. Ocando said the agents of Henry Rangel Silva, Venezuela´s chief of intelligence, offered to provide Antonini with lawyers and when he refused the offer, threatened him and his son with death. The conversations with the lawyers paid for by the Venezuelans were taped by the FBI. In one of them, dated September 7, 2007, they said that Caracas was willing to pay two million dollars for Antonini´s silence. The spies were arrested and accused of conspiracy. In his book, Ocando is right in concluding that Chavez was ready to do anything to cover up the origin of the money, including assuming the blame for the remittance and attributing it to the PDVSA. What Ocando did not know and now knows is that the resources came from Iran.

The money arrived in Venezuela in the same form as it had been sent to Argentina: in suitcases. At the meeting in which Ahmadinejad had asked Chavez to make a deal attractive to Argentina, the two presidents also decided to create a flight on the Caracas, Damascus and Tehran route which the Chavez leadership later nicknamed “aeroterror”. Between March 2007 and September 2010, an A340 Airbus flew this route twice a month. According to the former Chavez loyalists heard by VEJA, the plane carried cocaine when it left Caracas. It also carried documents and equipment although the ex-Chavez staff had no details about them. The drugs were unloaded in the Syrian capital from where they were redistributed by Hezbollah, a terrorist group from Lebanon. The American authorities have known since 2012, when the first Chavez defectors began to go into exile in the United States, that drug trafficking overtook Iran as the main source of Hezbollah´s financing. When the plane made its return flight, it carried cash and terrorists on the international wanted list.

One of the main operators of the Caracas-Teheran flights was Venezuela´s interior minister, Tareck El-Aissami, currently the governor of the state of Aragua. The Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) collected a number of statements that showed he was the link between the FARC rebels in Colombia and Hezbollah. El-Aissami had an agent called Ghazi Nasr al-Din, a Lebanese who was at that time the commercial attaché at the Venezuelan embassy in Damascus. Al-Din, who was put on the FBI´s most wanted list at the end of January, had the mission of producing and distributing Venezuelan passports to hide the real identities of the terrorists who travelled throughout the world. Among those whose identity he covered up was the cleric Mohsen Rabbani who Nisman claimed was the executor of the Amia attack. Rabbani visited Brazil at least three times using a passport provided by Al-Din. Even when the “aeroterror” flights ended in 2010, Venezuela continued to supply documents to hide the real identities of terrorists. One of the exiled former Chavez staff said that the Caracas government gave shelter to at least 35 members of the Hezbollah group in May 2013.

The ex-Chavez loyalists interviewed for this article did not know whether the Iranians succeeded in obtaining the information on the Argentinean nuclear program that Ahmaninejad had wanted so badly. Although they belonged to Chavez´s inner circle, the discussions on this issue were reserved for the Venezuelan and Iranian defense ministers. The negotiator on the Argentinean side was Nilda Garré who is currently the country´s ambassador to the Organization of American States (OAS). She is a former Montonero guerrilla who met Chavez a number of times and had a close relationship with him which was made official in 2005 when she was nominated as Argentina´s ambassador to Caracas. One of the Chavez deserters said it was Chavez himself who had asked Nestor Kirchner to nominate Garré for the post. Chavez and Garré also had an intimate personal relationship which is only of public interest as it was one of the components of the political alliance between the two countries. “It was something like ‘Fifty Shades of Grey’”, said the former Chavez supporter who added that when Chavez and Garré met in his office in the Miraflores Palace, the sounds of partying could be heard from a long way off. Garré returned to Buenos Aires after six months to take up the defense post where she remained until 2010. “I cannot confirm that the Argentinean government handed over nuclear secrets but I know it received a lot through legal means (bonds) and illegal means (suitcases filled with cash) in exchange for something that was very valuable to the Iranians.” Another exiled former Chavez staff member said:” The person who knows these secrets in Argentina is the ex-ambassador Garré.” There are similarities between the nuclear reactors at Arak in Iran and Atucha in Argentina. Both were planned to produce plutonium, an essential element in building atomic weapons, using only natural uranium. The difference is that Arak should have come into operation last year but there are no signs that this has actually occurred. The Atucha reactor has been operating since 1974 and generates 2.5% of Argentina´s electrical energy. The Argentineans´ nuclear technology was also useful in starting up the Bushir plant that had been left unfinished since 1979. Bushir was inaugurated in 2011. Perhaps minister Garré can provide a clearer picture of the Teheran-Buenos Aires agreement that was stitched up in Caracas.

 

 

THE AMERICAS

Iran and Argentina: The Defectors’ Tale

Three former Venezuelan insiders say Hugo Chávez brokered a cash-for-nuclear-technology deal.

By MARY ANASTASIA O’GRADY
March 22, 2015 7:00 p.m. ET24 COMMENTS
Did Hugo Chávez act as a bagman for Iran in its effort to get nuclear technology from Argentina? That’s the claim made by three former members of the Venezuelan dictatorship’s inner circle cited anonymously in a March 14 story in the Brazilian magazine Veja.
The magazine says it didn’t name the defectors, interviewed in Washington, to protect their family members back in Venezuela. But it reported that they were questioned separately and each said there was a deal in January 2007 between Chávez and Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad in Caracas. Venezuela would deliver Iranian money to Argentine officials in exchange for two favors for Tehran.
ENLARGE
A man walks in front of a graffiti depicting late Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez in Caracas on March 11, 2015. PHOTO: AGENCE FRANCE-PRESSE/GETTY IMAGES
The first favor they described, according to Veja, was that Argentina would cover up Iran’s role in the 1994 terrorist attack on a Jewish community center (known by its Spanish initials as AMIA) in Buenos Aires. The second favor was that Argentina would “share their long experience in [a] heavy-water nuclear reactor, an old-fashioned, expensive and complicated system but one that allows plutonium to be obtained from natural uranium.”
Unnamed sources raise doubts in any news story. But Veja is one of Brazil’s most important and reputable news outlets, and a third party that I have reason to trust has confirmed to me that the interviews took place.
A greater reason for skepticism is that, according to Veja, the defectors are talking to U.S. law enforcement about Venezuela’s “participation in international drugs trafficking and supporting terrorism.” This suggests they may be looking for protection in exchange for what they say about the inner workings of the dictatorship. In other words, they have motivation to tell tales that impress.
Yet nothing that Veja reported contradicts what is already known about Venezuela’s relationship with Iran, and much of it fits with what Argentine federal prosecutor Alberto Nisman reported in a 2006 indictment of seven high-ranking Iranian clerics, government officials and military officers for the AMIA bombing. Nisman was found dead in his apartment in January, the day before he was to give testimony about what he said was a coverup hatched by President Cristina Kirchner and Tehran to let the indicted Iranians off the hook.
Washington-based regional security analyst Joseph Humire considers the Veja story credible. He cited it in testimony before a House joint subcommittee on the Western Hemisphere and the Middle East on Wednesday.
Buenos Aires and Tehran had a blossoming relationship in the 1980s thanks in part to Argentina’s willingness to share nuclear technology with Iran. When President Carlos Menem took office in 1989, Argentine foreign policy shifted 180 degrees in favor of the U.S. and its allies.
Iran was sore about that according to Nisman’s 2006 indictment of the Iranians. “There is sufficient evidence to prove that the [AMIA] attack was carried out in Argentina owing to the Argentine government’s unilateral decision to terminate the nuclear materials and technology supply agreements that had been concluded some years previously between Argentina and Iran,” the Nisman report said. The same report says that “at this period the Iranian government felt that it was crucial for Iran to develop its nuclear capacities.”
The unnamed defectors claim that among other means to manipulate Argentina in favor of Iran, Venezuela arranged direct cash transfers. In August 2007, when Argentine customs officials discovered a suitcase containing an undeclared $800,000 in a plane from Venezuela, most observers chalked it up to Chávez’s efforts to spread his influence around the region. But one of the defectors told Veja that the loot was a gift from Iran for Mrs. Kirchner’s presidential campaign.
The claim in the Veja story that the cash originated in Iran and that a twice monthly Caracas-Damascus-Tehran flight between 2007 and 2010 facilitated its transfer to Venezuela is interesting. Veja notes that Venezuela’s then-foreign minister Tareck Zaidan El Aissami Maddah, now the governor of Aragua and a bigwig in the United Socialist Party of Venezuela, played a key role in running those flights.
Veja reported that none of the three defectors could say if the nuclear technology was transferred. But one said that he does “know [Argentina] received a lot through legal means” by way of the purchase of Argentine bonds, “and illegal means—suitcases filled with cash—in exchange for something that was very valuable to the Iranians.”
Mr. Humire noted in his March 18 congressional testimony that “if this is true, then I believe we have all underestimated Latin America’s importance to the Islamic Republic. And by extension can no longer afford to divorce the continuing nuclear negotiations with the P5+1 and Iran’s activities in the region.”
The defectors may be spinning fiction. But given Argentina’s prior practice of sharing nuclear technology with Iran, and Tehran’s efforts to penetrate Latin America, it would be foolish not to take their allegations seriously.
Write to O’Grady@wsj

THE MUSLIMS ARE NOT HAPPY!

They’re not happy in Gaza ..

They’re not happy in Egypt ..

They’re not happy in Libya ..

They’re not happy in Morocco ..

They’re not happy in Iran ..

They’re not happy in Iraq ..

They’re not happy in Yemen ..

They’re not happy in Afghanistan ..

They’re not happy in Pakistan ..

They’re not happy in Syria ..

They’re not happy in Lebanon ..

SO, WHERE ARE THEY HAPPY?

They’re happy in Australia .

They’re happy in Canada .

They’re happy in England ..

They’re happy in France ..

They’re happy in Italy ..

They’re happy in Germany ..

They’re happy in Sweden …

They’re happy in the USA ..

They’re happy in Norway …

They’re happy in Holland .

They’re happy in Denmark ..

Basically, they’re happy in every country that is not Muslim

and unhappy in every country that is!

AND WHO DO THEY BLAME?

Not Islam.

Not their leadership.

Not themselves.

THEY BLAME THE COUNTRIES THEY ARE HAPPY IN!

AND THEN; They want to change those countries to be like….

THE COUNTRY THEY CAME FROM WHERE THEY WERE UNHAPPY!

Excuse me, but I can’t help wondering…

How damn dumb can you get?

Everyone seems to be wondering why Muslim

Terrorists are so quick to commit suicide.

Lets have a look at the evidence:

– No Christmas

– No television

– No nude women

– No football

– No pork chops

– No hot dogs

– No burgers

– No beer

– No bacon

– Rags for clothes

– Towels for hats

– Constant wailing from some idiot in a tower

– More than one wife

More than one mother in law

– You can’t shave

– Your wife can’t shave

– You can’t wash off the smell of donkey

– You cook over burning camel shit

– Your wife is picked by someone else for you

– and your wife smells worse than your donkey

Then they tell you that “when you die, it all gets better”??

Well no sh*t Sherlock!….

It’s not like it could get much worse?


By Fabián Bosoer and Federico Finchelstein
March 1, 2013
ON July 18, 1994, a van filled with explosives blew up outside the Jewish community center in Buenos Aires, killing 85 people and injuring hundreds. It was the worst terrorist attack ever in Argentina, which has Latin America’s largest Jewish population, and one of the deadliest anti-Semitic attacks since the Holocaust.
In 2007, after more than a decade of investigations, Argentine prosecutors obtained Interpol arrest warrants for six suspects and formally blamed Hezbollah for staging the attack and Iran for financing it. But bizarrely, Argentina’s president, Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, abruptly switched course last month and reached an agreement with the Iranian government that would set up a “truth commission” of international legal experts to analyze evidence from the bombings. The agreement, which the Congress approved early Thursday, would allow Argentine officials to travel to Tehran and interview Iranians suspected of involvement in the attack.
The problem is that any recommendations by the commission would be nonbinding; moreover, some of the suspects in the attack are now high-ranking Iranian officials — including the sitting defense minister, Gen. Ahmad Vahidi — and therefore untouchable. Indeed, Iran has repeatedly refused to cooperate with Argentine investigators and ignored international warrants for the arrest of senior Iranian officials believed to have taken part in planning the bombing.
Mrs. Kirchner’s decision to abandon Argentina’s longstanding grievances against Iran is particularly galling because it comes just weeks after Bulgaria, another country victimized by Iranian-sponsored terrorism, accused Hezbollah of staging a suicide attack on Israeli tourists in the Bulgarian town of Burgas last year. That attack, like the 1994 bombing in Buenos Aires, was part of a shadow war against Jewish civilians across the world. Bulgaria’s government, unlike Argentina’s current administration, decided to stand up to Hezbollah and forthrightly accuse it of the crime.
Argentina’s president is undermining her own country’s prosecutors, who have for several years tried to pursue the suspected perpetrators. Many observers have denounced Mrs. Kirchner for giving Iran a free pass. As Laura Ginsberg, whose husband was killed in the 1994 attack, has put it, the Argentine government has terminated the possibility of justice.
Mrs. Kirchner’s decision could open the gates to a major foreign policy realignment in the near future. Her populist government is moving toward the pro-Iranian positions of Venezuela’s ailing president, Hugo Chávez, and further away from those of Brazil, the United States and Europe. According to the Argentine newspaper La Nación, Argentina has started to collaborate on arms deals, including the development of missile technology, with Venezuela and indirectly with Iran.
Mrs. Kirchner’s move is also at odds with Argentina’s own history of holding human rights violators accountable. Argentina was plagued by political violence in the 1970s. It was one of the first countries in the world to create a truth commission to investigate the crimes of the military dictatorship that ruled between 1976 and 1983, including the killings and “disappearances” of more than 10,000 citizens deemed to be enemies of the state. That commission was formed after democracy was re-established in 1983 and eventually led to trial and punishment of the generals who led the junta, as well as other human rights violators.
To now create a so-called truth commission to investigate Iran’s and Hezbollah’s role in the 1994 attack and review the well-established findings of Argentina’s own courts is an insult to the memory of those murdered in 1994 and to all of those killed by Argentina’s dictatorship.
Argentina has made grave foreign policy errors before. It is still coping with the fallout from its short 1982 war with Britain over the islands that Britain calls the Falklands and that Argentines call Las Malvinas. That conflict was an ill-advised move by a nationalist dictatorship. In contrast, the current treaty with Iran is being backed by a democratically elected president.
While the 1982 war initially had widespread support, the agreement with Iran, which passed with a narrow congressional majority, has been rejected by all of Argentina’s opposition parties, which vehemently denounced it in congressional debates this week. Moreover, all major Argentine Jewish organizations have opposed the treaty, and there is no indication that Mrs. Kirchner’s conciliatory gesture to Iran is supported by a majority of citizens.
Mrs. Kirchner has vigorously defended the treaty. It is possible that she believes taking a controversial step toward resolving a longstanding dispute will raise Argentina’s international profile. She may also think that the treaty will increase her party’s popularity in an election year.
But it will do neither. Like the 1982 war with Britain, Mrs. Kirchner’s misguided rapprochement with Iran will only compromise Argentina’s long-term national interests while doing nothing to satisfy the survivors’ yearning for justice.
Fabián Bosoer is an opinion editor at the newspaper Clarín. Federico Finchelstein, an associate professor of history at the New School, worked as a researcher at the Jewish community center in Buenos Aires before the 1994 bombing.

67 years later

  

 

 

In MEMORIAM – 67 YEARS  LATER

Please read the little cartoon carefully, it’s powerful.
 Then read the comments at the end.

I’m doing my small part by forwarding this message. I hope you’ll consider doing the same.

 


It is now more than 60 years after the Second World War inEurope ended.  This e-mail is being sent as a memorial chain, in memory of the six million Jews, 20 million Russians, 10 million Christians and 1,900 Catholic priests who were murdered, massacred, raped, burned, starved and humiliated with the German and Russian Peoples looking the other way!

Now, more than ever, with Iraq, Iran, and others, claiming the Holocaust to be ‘a myth,’ it’s imperative to make sure the world never forgets, because there are others who would like to do it again,… and

WHY NOT?… TO READ IT AGAIN (…or for the firtst time…) “EL CRIMEN DE LA GUERRA”  by Juan Bautista Alberdi, (JB Alberdi also known as “EL APOSTOL DE LA PAZ”). –  If this magnificent book it is not as known as it should;  it is because was write in Spanish and 100 years ahead of time.. But to day you do not need to read Castellano (Spanish) as “THE CRIME OF WORD” by John Baptiste ALBERDI has been translated to English, (For several Universities of USA. It can be easily found at Google!

This e-mail is intended to reach 40 million people worldwide!

Join us and be a link in  the  memorial chain and help us distribute  it around  the world.

Please send this e-mail to people you know and ask them to continue the memorial chain.  
Please don’t just delete it.

It will only take you a minute to pass this along.  Thanks!