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There are signs that Massoud Rajavi is beginning to panic about losing control of the residents of Camp Liberty. Plans made by the UN to remove these former MEK members from Iraq are accelerating, with 233 residents recently transferred to Albania despite Rajavi's attempts to prevent the move. Shortly after this, Rajavi threatened to kill anyone who speaks publicly about what goes on inside the camp.

 

Iran Interlink

There are signs that Massoud Rajavi is beginning to panic about losing control of the residents of Camp Liberty. Plans made by the UN to remove these former MEK members from Iraq are accelerating, with 233 residents recently transferred to Albania despite Rajavi's attempts to prevent the move. Shortly after this, Rajavi threatened to kill anyone who speaks publicly about what goes on inside the camp.

 

The announcement below, published by his site Iran Focus, is another indication that the imminent disintegration of Camp Liberty has sent Rajavi into a panic. His attempt to present genuine families, mostly elderly mothers and fathers or middle aged siblings of Camp Liberty residents, as "hired agents" (a claim easily disproved with a few checks), is not the real issue. The idea, however, that residents of the camp can be psychologically tortured by the presence of families - real or imagined - outside the camp's perimeter is an indication of both their fragile state and Rajavi's madness.

 

Following is the announcement of Massoud Rajavi through their site Iran Focus:

Link to the source (Rajavi's Iran Focus site)

 

Iran plots to torture Camp Liberty refugees in Iraq

Iran is to send undercover agents to Camp Liberty disguised as family members of Iranian opposition movement, the People's Mojahedin Organization (PMOI/MEK), in a smear campaign against the dissidents in Iraq, according to the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI).

 

The regime has tasked the Nejat Association, a branch of Ministry of Intelligence and Security, to dispatch agents to the camp in Iraq, the group said based on the information obtained from inside Iran.

 

In October, Tehran sent several well-known regime agents, including Ebrahim Khodabandeh, to meet the regime;s ambassador in Baghdad to pave the way for the offensive against Camp Liberty residents.

 

Reports published on MOIS websites on November 22 revealed that Iran's embassy in Iraq had pledged to use all its resources in its drive to make contact with ‘captive members of the Rajavi sect.

 

The regime is also planning to ‘directly and indirectly abuse' United Nations and ICRC officials in its plot.

 

According to the MOIS plan, the Nejat Association will first send its hired agents to the regime's Foreign Ministry under the pretext of being families of Camp Liberty residents.

 

The Foreign Ministry will then refer them to the ICRC Office in Tehran to register them as families of Camp Liberty residents, and from there they will be sent to Iraq.

 

It is the latest attempt to psychologically torture the camp's residents, as they did from February 2010 to December 2011 when undercover regime agents tortured Camp Ashraf residents with 320 loudspeakers placed outside the camp.

 

The NCRI reminds the US and UN of its written commitments to the residents of Camp Liberty, and warns of the ominous objectives of the MOIS, the Quds Force and mullahs' embassy in Baghdad, and calls for a halt to all measures by the Iranian regime and paid agents against the residents of Camp Liberty under any pretext.

 

Given the mullahs' regime plot to abuse international bodies for the purpose of psychologically torturing Camp Liberty residents, as happened during Martin Kobler's time, the NCRI, the residents, and their representatives shall not meet, cooperate or establish any contact with any party that involves the Iranian regime in the case of MEK (PMOI) and Camp Liberty residents.

 

Involving the Iranian regime in the lives of Camp Liberty residents and members of Mujahedin-e Khalq (MEK) in any way that would endanger their security is a criminal act and is not a matter for debate, the NCRI said.

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