[VIDEO] Secret Iranian Nuclear Program Site Has ‘Crossed Every Red Line’
March 22, 2013 - 11:33 am
This video was sent to us by Reza Kahlili. He was a member of the Iranian Revolutionary Guards and was a CIA operative in the 1980s and 1990s. In the video, he details evidence of an Iranian nuclear site that so far has not been disclosed or reported on. He says the site’s existence is evidence that Iran’s nuclear program has already crossed the “red line,” into the production of nuclear warheads.
Kahlili says a high-ranking officer of the Islamic regime provided him the evidence of the site’s existence.
The site, approximately 14 miles long and 7.5 miles wide, consists of two facilities built deep into a mountain along with a missile facility that is surrounded by barbed wire, 45 security towers and several security posts.
The new secret nuclear site, named Quds (Jerusalem), is almost 15 miles from another site, previously secret but exposed in 2009, the Fordow nuclear facility. The power to this site comes from the same source as Fordow – the Shahid Rajaei power plant – with high power towers surrounding the site.
Construction of the site started about the same time as Fordow, and in the second half of 2010 all industrial tests were completed. The site became 60 percent operational in 2011.
Gen. Ahmad Vahid Dastjerdi, who works in the supreme leader’s office to protect the regime’s information and counterintelligence, manages the site. His deputy, Hojatolislam Ramezani, was appointed to the protection of intelligence at the Defense Ministry after several leaks about the country’s nuclear operations.
In the video and at the link above, Kahlil provides substantial photographic evidence of the site.
Fritz Ermarth, who served in the CIA and as chairman of the National Intelligence Council, reviewed the imagery. “There is much work to be done by imagery analysts on the photos Reza (Kahlili) has produced,” he said. “For example, is spoil from the tunneling visible? Does it tell us how extensive the tunneling is? But taken as a package, this imagery strongly suggests that Iran is working on what we used to call an ‘objective force.’ That is the objective of a deployed force of nuclear weapons on mobile missiles, normally based in deep underground sites for survivability against even nuclear attack, capable of rapid deployment. … They do suggest that Iran is working the problem of becoming a nuclear weapons power in a serious way, not just playing around for a few nukes on the shelf.”