This is another part of Dick Emanuelsson’s piece on Israeli commandos working as military advisers in Honduras.
The Magdiel Case
By Dick Emanuelsson
A photo published on page 62 of the La Tribuna newspaper published in Tegucigalpa shows a soldier dressed in olive green camouflage and a military helmet, dragging Magdiel.
One important detail is that the firearm he is carrying in his right hand is similar to an M16 but smaller. This kind of firearm is only used by members of the Armed Forces, specifically the Army.
Relatives in Tegucigalpa were able to easily identify Magdiel when they saw the photo in La Tribuna of his capture, by his clothing and his face. At the same time the news was coming out on the radio about the dead man found in El Paraíso and through the descriptions they knew immediately that it had to do with a member of their family. Continue reading
UPDATE: Machetera was provided with a transcript of this interview for translation and had difficulties downloading the audio. A Tlaxcala colleague who was able to listen to the audio provided a missing piece and a correction, indicated in green, below. Regarding the proof, please see this story published last spring in La Jornada (don’t worry, it’s in English, thanks to yours truly) and then ask yourself what the chances are that Andrés Pavón and Dick Emanuelsson are making the whole thing up.
Interview with René Andrés Pavón, President of the Honduran Human Rights Commission (CODEH)
Israeli Commandos with Experience in Palestine and Colombia are Training the Honduran Armed Forces
Author: Dick Emanuelsson
There are paramilitary structures that are working in coordination with the armed forces, says the undisputed leader of the human rights struggle in Honduras, Andrés Pavón, in regard to the latest casualty of the dictatorship of the Honduran putschists.
It’s not that strange. The main professors of state terrorism come from the Zionist state in order to teach their methods of death, intelligence and terror, and they know how to sustain a state against a population that is fighting for its constitutional rights or recognition. Or, as in Honduras’s case, for the re-establishment of democracy. The interview with Andrés Pavon follows and can also be heard here. Continue reading