CIA, Drug Dealing, HSBC Money Laundering For Drug Cartels And Dirty Politics – No One Goes To Jail And Nobody Is Ever Punished

CIA, Drug Dealing, HSBC Money Laundering For Drug Cartels And Dirty Politics – No One Goes To Jail And Nobody Is Ever Punished


Senator Elizabeth Warren : Prosecution of Banks For Laundering Money For Drug Cartels.
From Sen. Elizabeth Warren YouTube Channel 03/07/2013. Senator Elizabeth Warren’s QA at the March 7, 2013 Banking Committee hearing entitled “Patterns of Abuse: Assessing Bank Secrecy Act Compliance and Enforcement.” Witnesses were: David Cohen, Under Secretary for Terrorism and Financial Intelligence, United States Department of the Treasury; Thomas Curry, Comptroller, Office of the Comptroller of the Currency; and Jerome H. Powell, Governor, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System. HSBC admitted to laundering $881 million from Mexican and Colombian drug cartels. Banking Committee member Warren, asked the Treasury Department: How much drug money does a bank have to launder before we consider shutting them down?

These banks consistently get caught laundering money for drug cartels, but all that ever happens is a fine, which is a tiny portion of the total profits being pulled in by these banks. Why would they stop doing this, if the cost of doing this business with drug cartels is a drop in the bucket of profits?

The incentive is to expand the business globally, which is exactly what has been happening.

No one ever goes to jail and no large bank is ever dismantled for doing these illegal things that if the average person did the same thing, they would be in jail for life.


Wikipedia; “BCCI came under the scrutiny of numerous financial regulators and intelligence agencies in the 1980s due to concerns that it was poorly regulated. Subsequent investigations revealed that it was involved in massive money laundering and other financial crimes, and illegally gained controlling interest in a major American bank. BCCI became the focus of a massive regulatory battle in 1991 and on 5 July of that year customs and bank regulators in seven countries raided and locked down records of its branch offices.[4]
Investigators in the US and the UK revealed that BCCI had been “set up deliberately to avoid centralized regulatory review, and operated extensively in bank secrecy jurisdictions. Its affairs were extraordinarily complex. Its officers were sophisticated international bankers whose apparent objective was to keep their affairs secret, to commit fraud on a massive scale, and to avoid detection.
BCCI expanded rapidly in the 1970s, pursuing long-term asset growth over profits, seeking high-net-worth individuals and regular large deposits. The company itself divided into BCCI Holdings with the bank under that splitting into BCCI SA (Luxembourg) and BCCI Overseas (Grand Cayman). BCCI also acquired parallel banks through acquisitions: buying the Banque de Commerce et Placements (BCP) of Geneva in 1976, and creating KIFCO (Kuwait International Finance Company), Credit & Finance Corporation Ltd, and a series of Cayman-based companies held together as ICIC (International Credit and Investment Company Overseas, International Credit and Commerce [Overseas], etc.). 
Overall, BCCI expanded from 19 branches in five countries in 1973 to 27 branches in 1974, to 108 branches in 1976, with assets growing from $200 million to $1.6 billion. This growth caused extensive underlying capital problems. The Guardian alleged that BCCI was using cash from deposits to fund operating expenses, rather than making investments. Investigative journalist and author 
Joseph J. Trento has argued that the bank’s transformation was guided by the head of Saudi intelligence with a view to enabling it to finance covert intelligence operations at a time, in the aftermath of Watergate, when the American intelligence agencies were defending themselves from investigations by domestic authorities.[7]
In 1990, a Price Waterhouse audit of BCCI revealed an unaccountable loss of hundreds of millions of dollars. The bank approached Sheikh Zayed bin Sultan Al Nahyan, who made good the loss in exchange for an increased shareholding of 78%. Much of BCCI’s documentation was also then transferred to Abu Dhabi. The audit also revealed numerous irregularities. Most seriously, BCCI had made a staggering $1.48 billion worth of loans to its own shareholders, who used BCCI stock as collateral.
The audit also confirmed what many Americans who watched BCCI long suspected—that BCCI secretly (and illegally) owned First American. When the Fed cleared the group of Arab investors to buy First American, it did so on condition that they supplement their personal funds with money borrowed from banks with no connection to BCCI. Contrary to that agreement, several stockholders had borrowed heavily from BCCI. Even more seriously, they pledged their First American stock as collateral. When they didn’t make interest payments, BCCI took control of the shares. It was later estimated that in this manner, BCCI had ended up with 60 percent or more of First American’s stock.
BCCI handled money for Saddam HusseinManuel NoriegaHussain Mohammad Ershad and Samuel Doe.[9] Other account holders included Medellin Cartel and Abu Nidal.[10]


The U.S. Central Intelligence Agency held numerous accounts at BCCI, according to William von Raab, former U.S. Commissioner of Customs. Oliver North also used and held multiple accounts at BCCI. These bank accounts were used for a variety of illegal covert operations, including transfers of money and weapons related to theIran-Contra scandal, according to Time Magazine.[11] The CIA also worked with BCCI in arming and financing the Afghan mujahideen during the Afghan War against the Soviet Union, using BCCI to launder proceeds from trafficking heroin grown in the Pakistan-Afghanistan borderlands, boosting the flow of narcotics to European and U.S. markets.[12]


BCCI’s demise began in 1986, when a US Customs undercover operation led by Special Agent Robert Mazur infiltrated the bank’s private client division and uncovered their active role soliciting deposits from drug traffickers and money launderers. The so-called C-Chase investigation began when it was apparent the Soviet Union was weakening and Washington lost interest in funding the mujahideen. This two-year undercover operation concluded in 1988 with a fake wedding that was attended by BCCI officers and drug dealers from around the world who had established a personal friendship and working relationship with undercover agent Mazur. At the same time he was dealing undercover with BCCI executives, Mazur used his undercover operation to establish a relationship with the hierarchy of the Medellin Cartel as one of their sources for laundering drug proceeds.
In 1988, the bank was implicated for being the center of a major money-laundering scheme. After a six-month trial, BCCI, under immense pressure from US authorities, pleaded guilty in 1990, but only on the grounds of respondeat superior. While federal regulators took no action, Florida regulators forced BCCI to pull out of the state.[9]


Would it surprise you to learn that the US military and the CIA is involved in supporting the drug cartel around the world?

Fox News; U.S. Marines Guard Afghanistan Poppy Fields

The Taliban in Afghanistan had almost completely shut down the raising of poppies. Then the US troops and CIA came in. As a result, poppy production went up to more than ever before. US troops were actually told to guard the poppy fields and not to confiscate any of the processed materials that lead to heroin, nor to arrest the farmers producing all of this, ‘because it was their only source of income’.


CIA, MI6; Drug money, big banks and Anglo-American secret services

From the opium wars to today’s Afghanistan serving as the world’s number one heroin hub providing well over 90% of the World’s heroin under the boots of tens of thousands of US-led NATO forces. In the background of this the United Nations has advised that opium cultivation in Afghanistan has increased for the third year in a row. 
Poppy cultivation was highest in regions where US-led troops had been stationed over the past years, which is mostly in the southern parts. Last year Afghanistan supplied about 75 percent of the global supply of heroin, a derivative of opium, which is expected to jump to 90 percent this year due to the increased cultivation.

Wikipedia; CIA And Drug trafficking
Main articles: CIA drug trafficking
Two offices of CIA Directorate of Intelligence have analytical responsibilities in this area. The Office of Transnational Issues[39] applies unique functional expertise to assess existing and emerging threats to U.S. national security and provides the most senior U.S. policymakers, military planners, and law enforcement with analysis, warning, and crisis support.
CIA Crime and Narcotics Center[40] researches information on international narcotics trafficking and organized crime for policymakers and the law enforcement community. Since CIA has no domestic police authority, it sends its analytic information to the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) and other law enforcement organizations, such as the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) and the Office of Foreign Assets Control of the United States Department of the Treasury (OFAC).
Another part of CIA, the National Clandestine Service, collects human intelligence (HUMINT) in these areas.


Research by Dr. Alfred W. McCoy, Gary Webb, and others has pointed to CIA involvement in narcotics trafficking across the globe, although the CIA officially denies such allegations.[174][175]
During the Cold War, when numerous soldiers participated in transport of Southeast Asian heroin to the United States by the airline Air America, the CIA’s role in such traffic was reportedly rationalized as “recapture” of related profits to prevent possible enemy control of such assets.
WIkipedia; “In order to provide covert funds for the Kuomintang (KMT) forces loyal to General Chiang Kai-shek, who were fighting the Chinese communists under Mao Zedong, the CIA helped the KMT smuggle opium from China and Burma to Bangkok,Thailand, by providing airplanes owned by one of their front businesses, Air America.
The CIA supported various Afghan rebel commanders, such as Mujahideen leaderGulbuddin Hekmatyar, who were fighting against the government of Afghanistan and the forces of the Soviet Union which were its supporters.[3] Historian Alfred W. McCoystated that:[4]
In most cases, the CIA’s role involved various forms of complicity, tolerance or studied ignorance about the trade, not any direct culpability in the actual trafficking … [t]he CIA did not handle heroin, but it did provide its drug lord allies with transport, arms, and political protection. In sum, the CIA’s role in the Southeast Asian heroin trade involved indirect complicity rather than direct culpability.


The new Hollywood film “Kill the Messenger” tells the story of Gary Webb, one of the most maligned figures in investigative journalism. Webb’s explosive 1996 investigative series “Dark Alliance” for the San Jose Mercury News revealed ties between the CIA, Nicaraguan contras and the crack cocaine trade ravaging African-American communities.

CIA and Kuomintang opium smuggling operations

In order to provide covert funds for the Kuomintang (KMT) forces loyal to GeneralChiang Kai-shek, who were fighting the Chinese communists under Mao Zedong, the CIA helped the KMT smuggle opium from China and Burma to Bangkok, Thailand, by providing airplanes owned by one of their front businesses, Air America.
KMT general Sun Li Ren took charge of these forces, which controlled a region in between Burma and Thailand, but were eventually forced out of the area. The CIA later pressured Sun Li Ren to undertake a coup d’état in Taiwan against Chiang Kai-shek, but was discovered and placed under house arrest by Chiang’s son, Chiang Ching-kuo.[5][6]


(To hear all about the CIA drug connection, start documentary above at 48 minutes in. The following section details and supports what the documentary explains and explores.)

Main articles: CIA and Contras cocaine trafficking in the US and Iran–Contra affair

Released on April 13, 1989 the Kerry Committee report concluded that members of the U.S. State Department “who provided support for the Contras were involved in drug trafficking… and elements of the Contras themselves knowingly received financial and material assistance from drug traffickers.”
In 1996 Gary Webb wrote a series of articles published in the San Jose Mercury News, which investigated Nicaraguans linked to the CIA-backed Contras who had smuggled cocaine into the U.S. which was then distributed as crack cocaine into Los Angeles and funneled profits to the Contras. The CIA was aware of the cocaine transactions and the large shipments of drugs into the U.S. by the Contra personnel and directly aided drug dealers to raise money for the Contras.[citation needed]Although he strongly implied CIA involvement, Webb never claimed to have made a direct link between the CIA and the Contras.[citation needed] Moreover, Webb’s articles were heavily attacked by many media outlets who questioned the validity of his claims, although the unusual response led some to question if the CIA was involved.[citation needed] Webb turned the articles into a book called, Dark Alliance: The CIA, the Contras, and the Crack Cocaine Explosion.” On December 10, 2004, Webb reportedly committed suicide, albeit under strange circumstances (two gunshot wounds to the head).[7]
In 1996, CIA Director John M. Deutch went to Los Angeles to attempt to refute the allegations raised by the Webb articles, and was famously confronted by former Los Angeles Police Department officer Michael Ruppert, who testified that he had witnessed it occurring.[8]
The CIA has been accused of moneylaundering the Iran-Contra drug funds via the BCCI, the former U.S. Commissioner of Customs William von Raab said that when customs agents raided the bank in 1988, they found numerous CIA accounts.[9][10]The CIA also worked with BCCI in arming and financing the Afghan mujahideenduring the Afghan war against the Soviet Union, using BCCI to launder proceeds from trafficking heroin grown in the Pakistan–Afghanistan borderlands, boosting the flow of narcotics to European and U.S. markets.

Mena, Arkansas Muicipal Airport Drop Point For Large Scale CIA Drug Trafficking

A number of allegations have been written about and several local, state, and federal investigations have taken place related to the notion of the Mena Intermountain Municipal Airport as a CIA drop point in large scale cocaine trafficking beginning in the latter part of the 1980s. The topic has received some press coverage that has included allegations of awareness, participation and/or coverup involvement of figures such as future presidents Bill Clinton,[11][12][13][14] George H. W. Bush, andGeorge W. Bush, as well as future Florida Governor Jeb Bush and Saline County prosecutor Dan Harmon (who was convicted of numerous felonies including drug and racketeering charges in 1997[15]). The Mena airport was also associated with Adler Berriman (Barry) Seal, an American drug smuggler and aircraft pilot who flew covert flights for the CIA and the Medellín Cartel.[16]
A criminal investigator from the Arkansas State Police, Russell Welch, who was assigned to investigate Mena airport[17][18] claimed that he opened a letter which released electrostatically charged Anthrax spores in his face, and that he had his life saved after a prompt diagnosis by a doctor. He also claimed that later, his doctor’s office was vandalized, robbed, and test results and correspondence with the CDC in Atlanta were stolen.[16][19]
An investigation by the CIA’s inspector general concluded that the CIA had no involvement in or knowledge of any illegal activities that may have occurred in Mena. The report said that the agency had conducted a training exercise at the airport in partnership with another Federal agency and that companies located at the airport had performed “routine aviation-related services on equipment owned by the CIA”.[20]

CIA Confronted About Drug Dealing At Speech, in Los Angeles, California

On November 15, 1996, then Director of Central Intelligence John Deutch visited Los Angeles’ Locke High School for a town hall meeting. At the meeting, Michael (Mike) Ruppert publicly confronted Deutch, saying that in his experience as an LAPD narcotics officer he had seen evidence of CIA complicity in drug dealing.[11] 
Ruppert went on to become an investigator and journalist[12] and established the publication “From The Wilderness”, a watchdog publication that exposed governmental corruption, including his experience with CIA drug dealing activities.[13]

CIA and Drug Dealers In Mexico

The oldest Mexican Cartel, the Guadalajara cartel, was benefited by the CIA for having connections with the Honduran drug lord Juan Matta-Ballesteros, a CIA asset, who was the head of SETCO, an airline used for smuggling drugs into the US[21] and also used to transport military supplies and personnel for the Nicaraguan Contras, using funds from the accounts established by Oliver North.”.[22]
It is also alleged that the DFS, the main Mexican intelligence agency, which is in part a CIA creation and later became the Mexican Center for Research and National Security(CISEN), had among its members the CIA’s closest government allies in Mexico. DFS badges, “handed out to top-level Mexican drug-traffickers, have been labelled by DEA agents a virtual ‘license to traffic.'”.[23]
It is also known that the Guadalajara Cartel, Mexico’s most powerful drug-trafficking network in the early 1980s, prospered largely, among other reasons, because it enjoyed the protection of the DFS, under its chief Miguel Nazar Haro, a CIA asset.[23]
Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo, known as the Godfather of the Mexican drug business and the first Mexican drug lord, provided a significant amount of funding, weapons, and other aid to the Contras in Nicaragua. His pilot, Werner Lotz stated that Gallardo once had him deliver $150,000 in cash to a Contra group, and Gallardo often boasted about smuggling arms to them. His activities were known to several U.S. federal agencies, including the CIA and DEA, but he was granted immunity due to his “charitable contributions to the Contras”.[24]
Vicente Zambada Niebla, the son of Ismael Zambada García one of the top drug lords in Mexico, claimed after his arrest to his attorneys that he and other top Sinaloa Cartel members had received immunity by U.S. agents and a virtual licence to smuggle cocaine over the United States border, in exchange for intelligence about rival cartels engaged in the Mexican Drug War.[25][26] It is important to note that this Cartel has been classified as the most powerful[27] drug trafficking, money laundering, and organized crime syndicate in the world.
In October 2013, two former federal agents and an ex-CIA contractor told an American television network that CIA operatives were involved in the kidnapping and murder ofDEA covert agent Enrique Camarena, because he was a threat to the agency’s drug operations in Mexico. 
According to the three men, the CIA was collaborating with drug traffickers moving cocaine and marijuana to the United States, and using its share of the profits to finance Nicaraguan Contra rebels attempting to overthrow Nicaragua’s Sandinista government. A CIA spokesman responded calling “ridiculous” to suggest that the Agency had anything to do with the murder of a US federal agent or the escape of his alleged killer.[28]

CIA and Drug Dealers In Panama

The U.S. military invasion of Panama after which dictator Manuel Noriega was captured.
In 1989, the United States invaded Panama as part of Operation Just Cause, which involved 25,000 American troops. Gen.Manuel Noriega, head of government of Panama, had been giving military assistance to Contra groups in Nicaragua at the request of the U.S.—which, in exchange, allowed him to continue his drug-trafficking activities—which they had known about since the 1960s.[29][30]
When the DEA tried to indict Noriega in 1971, the CIA prevented them from doing so.[29] The CIA, which was then directed by future president George H. W. Bush, provided Noriega with hundreds of thousands of dollars per year as payment for his work in Latin America.[29] However, when CIA pilot Eugene Hasenfus was shot down over Nicaragua by the Sandinistas, documents aboard the plane revealed many of the CIA’s activities in Latin America, and the CIA’s connections with Noriega became apublic relations “liability” for the U.S. government.
They finally allowed the DEA to indict him for drug trafficking, after decades of allowing his drug operations to proceed unchecked.[29] Operation Just Cause, whose ostensible purpose was to capture Noriega, pushed the former Panamanian leader into the Papal Nuncio where he surrendered to U.S. authorities. His trial took place inMiami, where he was sentenced to 45 years in prison.[29]
Noriega’s prison sentence was reduced from 30 years to 17 years for good behavior.[31] After serving 17 years in detention and imprisonment, his prison sentence ended on September 9, 2007.[32] He was held under U.S. custody before being extradited to French custody where he was sentenced to 7 years for laundering money from Colombian drug cartels.[33]

CIA And Venezuelan National Guard Affair

The CIA, in spite of objections from the Drug Enforcement Administration, allowed at least one ton of nearly pure cocaine to be shipped into Miami International Airport. The CIA claimed to have done this as a way of gathering information about Colombian drug cartels, but the cocaine ended up being sold on the street.[34]
In November 1993, the former head of the DEA, Robert C. Bonner appeared on60 Minutes and criticized the CIA for allowing several tons of pure cocaine to be smuggled into the U.S. via Venezuela without first notifying and securing the approval of the DEA.[35]
In November 1996, a Miami grand jury indicted former Venezuelan anti-narcotics chief and longtime CIA asset, General Ramon Guillen Davila, who was smuggling many tons of cocaine into the United States from a Venezuelan warehouse owned by the CIA. In his trial defense, Guillen claimed that all of his drug smuggling operations were approved by the CIA.[36][37]
See also


Air America flew civilians, diplomats, spies, refugees, commandos, sabotage teams, doctors, war casualties, drug enforcement officers, and even visiting VIPs like Richard Nixon all over Southeast Asia. Its non-human passengers were even more bizarre on occasion; part of the CIA’s support operations in Laos, for instance, involved logistical support for local tribes fighting the North Vietnamese forces and the Pathet Lao, their local opponents. 
Forced draft urbanization policies, such as the widespread application of Agent Orange to Vietnamese farmland created a disruption in local food production, so thousands of tons of food had to be flown in, including live chickens, pigs, water buffalo and cattle. On top of the food drops (known as ‘rice drops’) came the logistical demands for the war itself, and Air America pilots flew thousands of flights transporting and air-dropping ammunition and weapons (referred to as “hard rice”) to friendly forces.
When the North Vietnamese Army overran South Vietnam in 1975, Air America helicopters participated in Operation Frequent Wind evacuating both US civilians and South Vietnamese people associated with the regime from Saigon.[2][3] The famous photograph depicting the final evacuation by Dutch photographer Hubert van Es was an Air America helicopter taking people from an apartment at 22 Gia Long Streetbuilding used by USAID and CIA employees.[4][5]


Air America were alleged to have profited from transporting opium and heroin on behalf of Hmong leader Vang Pao,[6][7][8] or of “turning a blind eye” to the Laotian military doing it.[9][10] This allegation has been supported by former Laos CIA paramilitary Anthony Poshepny (aka Tony Poe), former Air America pilots, and other people involved in the war.[11] It is portrayed in the movie Air America. However, University of Georgia historian William M. Leary, writing on behalf of Air America, claims that this was done without the airline employees’ direct knowledge and that the airline did not trade in drugs.[1]
Air America Bell 205s being evacuated aboard USS Hancock, in 1975.


Air Asia was a wholly owned subsidiary of Air America which provided technical, management and equipment services for Civil Air Transport of Formosa. Air Asia was headquartered in Taipei and its main facilities were in Tainan, Taiwan.[16]


After pulling out of South Vietnam in 1975, there was an attempt to keep a company presence in Thailand; after this fell through, Air America was dissolved on June 30, 1976. Air Asia, the company that held all of the Air America assets, was later purchased by Evergreen International Airlines.
All proceeds, a sum between twenty and twenty five million dollars, was returned to the U.S. Treasury. The employes were released unceremoniously with no accolades and no benefits except for those who suffered long term disabilities and death benefits for families of employees killed in action. The benefits came from workmen’s compensation insurance required by contracts with USAF that few knew about.


During its existence Air America operated a diverse fleet of aircraft, the majority of which were STOL capable.[13] There was “fluidity” of aircraft between some companies like Air America, Boun Oum Airways, Continental Air Services, Inc and the United States Air Force


It was not uncommon for USAF and United States Army Aviation units to lend aircraft to Air America for specific missions. Air America tended to register its aircraft in Taiwan, operating in Laos without the B- nationality prefix. US military aircraft were often used with the “last three” digits of the military serial as a civil marking. The first two transports of Air America arrived in Vientiane, Laos on August 23, 1959. The Air America operations at Udorn, Thailand were closed down on June 30, 1974. Air America’s operating authority was cancelled by the CAB(forerunner of the FAA) on January 31, 1974.”


Wikipedia; “By 1817, the British realized they could reduce the trade deficit as well as turn the Indian colony profitable by counter-trading in narcotic Indian opium.[14] The Qing administration initially tolerated opium importation because it created an indirect tax on Chinese subjects, while allowing the British to double tea exports from China to England, thereby profiting the monopoly on tea exports held by the Qing imperial treasury and its agents.[15]
Opium was produced in traditionally cotton-growing regions of India under EIC monopoly (Bengal) and in the Princely states (Malwa) outside the company’s control. Both areas had been hard hit by the introduction of factory-produced cotton cloth, which used cotton grown in Egypt. The opium was auctioned in Calcutta (nowKolkata) on the condition that it be shipped by British traders to China. Opium as a medicinal ingredient was documented in texts as early as the Tang dynasty but itsrecreational use was limited and there were laws against its abuse.
British sales of opium began in 1781, and sales increased fivefold between 1821 and 1837[verification needed]. East India Company ships brought their cargoes to islands off the coast, especially Lintin Island, where Chinese traders with fast and well-armed small boats took the goods for inland distribution, paying for them with silver and causing a shift in its flow. By 1820, just when the Qing treasury needed to finance the suppression of rebellions, the flow of silver had reversed: Chinese merchants were now exporting it to pay for opium. The imperial court debated whether or how to end the opium trade, but its efforts were complicated by local officials (including the Governor-general of Canton) who profited greatly from the bribes and taxes involved.[16]
A turning point came in 1834: free trade reformers in England succeeded in ending the monopoly of the EIC under the Charter Act of the previous year, finally opening British trade to private entrepreneurs, many of whom joined in the lucrative trade of opium to China. American merchants then got involved and began to introduce opium from Turkey into the Chinese market— this was of lesser quality but cheaper to produce, and competition between and among British and American merchants drove down the price of opium, increasing sales.[17]

This opium trade that was supported and generated revenue for the British government served as a model for how the US government did it, through the CIA.  The profits from CIA or British secret service drug dealers all over the world were laundered through banks such as BCCI. BCCI is a bank set up without regulations and no oversight. BCCI serves as a ‘model’ for other banks. Is it any wonder no one is punished or put in jail? If any of this ever went to trial, the whole corrupt mess would be at risk of being exposed, and no government can afford to have that happen. 
After all, we have to maintain appearances and make it look like the war on drugs is a success, and all of those evil drug dealers are being put in jail, correct? 


Government/CIA sponsored drug dealing and trafficking has been going on for a long, long time. The British empire was built in some part on opium trading into China, which is the reason for the two different ‘opium wars’ there. The US military and CIA are involved in drug dealing throughout the world in many countries, including Afghanistan.
Could it be that the drug laws making hard drugs like opium and cocaine illegal, are designed to protect the profits of Big Pharma, government and CIA monopolies from any competitors entering into this very protected market, a government black ops undercover enterprise, supported and protected by both sides of the Dualopoly? Drug dealing and money laundering illegal profits may be illegal and you risk going to jail if you are caught, but only if you are not involved with or protected by the CIA, a drug dealing friendly government and the US military, as Oliver North was. Anyone outside of this ‘special’ good old boys network goes to jail or disappears.

The CIA does not stop at running guns or being involved with drugs/drug dealers. It is also involved in killing those that the US government does not like, and then installing people who will ‘do what they are told’. 

CIA Used To Assassinate Foreign Democratically Elected Leaders And Install US Friendly Dictators

CIA Asset Susan Lindauer Whistleblower Jailed/Disappeared Via Patriot Act As Terrorist; Reveals Coverup Around 9/11, Iraq War, Etc.

CIA Conducted And Led War In Afghanistan, Asked To Do So By President Bush, Which Led To Gross Acts Of Torture, Mass Murder, Rendition And Kidnappings

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CIA, Drug Dealing, HSBC Money Laundering For Drug Cartels And Dirty Politics – No One Goes To Jail And Nobody Is Ever Punished

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