Jewish Argentine journalist confirms that Nisman was a fraud

Precommentary — The following article by a Jewish Argentine journalist writing in the Jewish Daily Forward echoes much of what Adrian Salbuchi has long told the audience of the David Duke Show — namely that prosecutor Alberto Nisman was trying to concoct a case against Iran out of thin air. 

Why Alberto Nisman Is No Hero for Argentina — or the Jews

Prosecutor’s Terror Cover-Up Case Is Falling Apart

Exonerated: A judge said that Alberto Nisan’s charges against President Cristina Kirchner ‘lack all validity’.

Exonerated: A judge said that Alberto Nisan’s charges against President Cristina Kirchner ‘lack all validity’.


By Graciela Mochkofsky

Published March 10, 2015, issue of March 13, 2015.
It is widely believed, particularly outside Argentina, that special prosecutor Alberto Nisman died because he was about to expose a criminal pact between President Cristina Kirchner and the Iranian government to cover up the latter’s responsibility in the 1994 bombing of Buenos Aires’s Jewish community center. According to this riveting version of events, powerful forces — most likely the government he was accusing, perhaps Iran — murdered Nisman to keep him silent.

If you are one of the many people watching that movie, I have to warn you: Judge Daniel Rafecas’s flat-out dismissal of Nisman’s accusation, released February 26, is going to be quite a spoiler.

I don’t know of anyone in Argentina who considered Nisman a hero before he was found dead in his apartment on January 18. He was part of a species born and bred in my country, a specimen of the politicized federal justice system — typically, someone who stretches the law, lives beyond his means and always stands close to power. Nisman was also known among his colleagues for his close ties to Argentina’s intelligence services. The services have long been involved in political espionage, financing of political campaigns, bribing of judges and lawmakers, and every dirty operation you can imagine.

In 1997, when he first became involved in the case — known in Argentina by the JCC’s acronym, AMIA — Nisman was a young and ambitious prosecutor making a career in the newly inaugurated system of open trials.

His task was to make presentable the fabrication concocted by Judge Juan José Galeano. With forged evidence, Galeano and other authorities had accused a ring of corrupt police officers of being the “local connection” in the bombing.
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