Viernes, 14 de septiembre de 2007
Hola Hola.

Pues bien, en el tema anterior:

¿A qué viene tanta rabia y miedo de la derecha?

Donde les traje dos links relacionados a las noticias sobre el submarino detenido en las costas salvadoreñas y el segundo link, relacionado con los paquetes de cocaina encontrados en un avión de la TACA, han sido retirados por el webmaster de los dos medios de comunicación gringa.

Afortunadamente tengo la costumbre siempre de copiar las noticias para elaborar y fundamentar mis escritos, Asi es que los dejare en este post, para que los lean, lo distribuyan y lo den a conocer.

Muchas veces las he colocado como documento agregado, ya que la práctica de retirar noticias es bastante común en algunos medios de comunicacion que tratan de esconder estos hechos.

Uno de los medios que mas retira noticias es la pagina de la BBC, que cambia constantemente las noticias y muchas veces retira comentarios de sus foros buscando censurar noticias y comentarios.

Hay unos programas que algunos periodistas han desarrollado para calcular los cambios repentinos que estos medios estan llevando para censurar noticias como las mencionadas, es preciso que cuando vean una nota interesante esten prestos a copiarla junto con los links y darla a conocer, de esta manera la información sigue circulando.

Es obvio que esto pone en aprietos a ciertos personajes en el poder, no creo que noticieros esten forzados a quitar este tipo de información, si no tuvieran presión de grupos de poder.

Anteriormente la Prensa Grafica censuro un link, que había traido relacionado también al consumo de cocaina en el país, parece que estas noticieros han estado tratando de no levantar el polvo.

Supongo que esto les va a doler a los medios de comunicación salvadoreña y posiblemente les va a doler mucho mas a esos medios de comunicación que han borrado esas dos noticias.

Y mas ardor para los ARENARCOS pues estas son noticias que ellos no dan a conocer en sus medios mentirosos de falsificación. Al ir al link de la noticia se daran cuenta que el webmaster retiro la noticia dejando entonces un vacio evidente.

He aqui las dos noticias para sus archivos y memorias:

Aug. 24, 2007, 7:22AM
Run silent, run deep, run-down
Rusty semi-submersible had cocaine worth $352 million, Coast Guard says

South America Bureau

Cocaine-filled submarine stopped

BOGOTA, COLOMBIA ? The drug cartels are taking trafficking to new depths.

The latest example is the seizure of a submarine-like vessel off the Pacific coast of El Salvador that was packed with 5.5 tons of cocaine worth $352 million. The craft was operated by four suspected smugglers, who sank the vessel shortly before they were arrested by U.S. Coast Guard officials.

"This just shows the lengths that smugglers will go" to smuggle drugs, said Michael Friel, a spokesman for the U.S. Customs and Border Protection, which announced the Sunday operation on Thursday.

Rather than a full-fledged submarine, the vessel was a so-called "semi-submersible." Nearly all of the craft could be hidden underwater.

A Coast Guard photo taken during the drug bust shows a rusty metal vessel, painted blue and about 50 feet long. Pipes and ducts stick out of the craft and a suspected trafficker, wearing shorts and a T-shirt, sits on top. Authorities found 11 bales of cocaine floating nearby.

Not the first

The seizure was one of a series of recent cases involving underwater vessels. Anti-drug agents have made record seizures from conventional ships, thus traffickers are looking for new ways to cover their tracks, said Garrison Courtney, a spokesman for the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration.

In many cases, the vessels are used to bring drugs to and from drop-off points on the coast to "mother" ships on the high seas. Unlike conventional ships and boats, submarines and semi-submersibles move slowly and leave almost no wake, making them difficult to spot by eyesight or radar.

"They are trying to find any way and every way to bring the drugs across," Courtney said.

In Colombia, which supplies about 90 percent of the world's cocaine, authorities have seized eight or so submarines or semi-submersibles in the past decade.

In 2000, for example, Colombian police found a massive, double-hulled submarine being built in the Andes mountains in a warehouse outside of Bogota. The 78-foot vessel, half built, was designed to descend to depths of more than 300 feet (to avoid sonar), travel 3,000 nautical miles and remain at sea for nearly two weeks.

"A submarine of this sophistication might be found in the world's leading navies," said John B. Brown III, then the acting DEA administrator.

This month, the Colombian navy seized a 56-foot fiberglass semi-submersible vessel in a mangrove swamp about 10 miles from the Caribbean coast. It could hold up to 10 tons of cocaine.

"It had twin diesel engines and power steering," said Rear Adm. Roberto Garcia Marquez, head of the Colombian navy's Caribbean fleet. "These things are getting more sophisticated."

Drug subs have even been found in Europe. Last year, police found an abandoned, 33-foot-long submarine, believed to be used for drug trafficking, off the northwest coast of Spain.

Cut and run
In other cases, drug traffickers build containers that are attached to ships and boats with cables. Packed with cocaine, the containers disappear underwater ? like fishing lures ? when towed. If drug agents move in, the traffickers simply cut the line and deny everything, the DEA spokesman said.

In a recent case, U.S. agents boarded a ship and found nothing. Soon a container popped to the ocean's surface a few hundred yards from the ship.

"It was full of cocaine," Courtney said.

[email protected]

Feds seize $400,000 of cocaine at O'Hare
The Associated Press

Federal officials seized 20 kilograms of cocaine worth $400,000 smuggled inside checked baggage at O'Hare International Airport, the officials said.

U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers found the cocaine during a routine inspection of a TACA Airlines flight from Guatemala, officials said.

The drugs were hidden inside four vehicle tow bars that had been checked by two men from El Salvador. Officials say the cocaine was wrapped in plastic bags and stuffed inside the hollow metal bars.

U.S. Customs says the drugs were turned over to the Chicago Police Department. A police spokesman didn't immediately have information on the bust or if anyone was arrested.



Publicado por Tepez @ 12:24  | Mentiras y Medios
Comentarios (1)  | Enviar
Publicado por Invitado
Viernes, 14 de septiembre de 2007 | 14:51
Muy buen trabajo Tepez, gracias por informarnos!