Thus dodged Daash funds .. Iraqi merchants and bribes to militias 2/26
Thus dodged Daash funds .. Iraqi merchants and bribes to militias
Friday , February 26, 2016
After more than a year at the start of air strikes by the United States - led anti - Daash and the imposition of financial by the sanctions, still banking networks kept secret in Iraq, Syria, Turkey, Jordan, turning a day of millions of dollars to and from areas under the control of extremists territory.
Despite international efforts to isolate the terrorist group from the system global banking, according to a report of the newspaper "The Wall Street Journal" banking secrecy Daash network spanning flourished across northern and central Iraq, from Mosul and Sulaymaniyah to Irbil, thanks to local merchants who are distancing themselves from traditional banks, Vardan 10% commission to move money in and out of the Iraqi territory , no more than twice a commission natural transfers.
According to American foreign there are more than 1,600 foreign exchange company finance terrorism in Iraq alone. And adopt those companies the confidence to conclude deals worth tens of thousands of dollars between cities hundreds of miles away from each other.
There are three Iraqi companies say they pay to Shiite militias to guard the cash shipments that cross their front lines from Baghdad to Anbar province, also offered bribes to Kurdish fighters to allow the passage shipments of cash across their front lines in Mosul.
And negotiate those companies with both Shiites and Kurds on charges ranging from 1,000 to 10 thousand dollars, while Daash imposes a tax of two percent on all cash shipment entering the territory under its control.
The express money through three main roads, The first extends from the city of Istanbul, passing through the Iraqi Kurdish cities, leading to Mosul.
The second connects the Jordanian capital , Amman , Baghdad and Anbar province.
The third very fact Gaziantep , southern Turkey , Syrian areas surrounding the city of kindness .. But Turkish officials and Jordanians contend that their governments are committed to fighting Daash and tighten controls on banks.