Traitor Muslim Secret Service Agent

FBI translator married ISIS terrorist she was supposed to investigate

By Chris Perez
May 1, 2017
New York Post

An FBI translator who was assigned to investigate a bloodthirsty ISIS terrorist wound up falling head-over-heels in love with the man — and married him instead, a report says.

Daniela Greene, 38, was apparently so lovestruck by the German-born jihadist that she left her husband in the US to be with him in war-torn Syria, and then lied to the feds about her whereabouts, according to CNN.

Denis Cuspert — a wannabe rapper-turned-ISIS pitchman — reportedly became the apple of her eye sometime in 2014, despite having a notorious penchant for violence.

He has been spotted showing off the terror group’s savagery in countless execution videos, some of which show him holding severed heads, CNN reports.

Roughly three years after joining the FBI as a linguist, Greene was assigned to the Detroit bureau in January 2014 and asked to probe Cuspert.

By June, she was already smitten with the tatted-up terrorist and making plans to be with him in the Middle East. They reportedly tied the knot in Syria sometime that month.

Greene eventually got cold feet, though, and decided to come back to the US in August 2014. She was immediately arrested upon her return.

According to CNN, Greene had been emailing an unidentified person back home about having second thoughts about her decision to pack up and leave soon after she got hitched.

“I was weak and didn’t know how to handle anything anymore,” she wrote in one message on July 8. “I really made a mess of things this time.”

Following her arrest, Greene agreed to cooperate with authorities. She pleaded guilty to making false statements involving international terrorism in December 2014 and was released from prison in August 2016 after serving a surprising two-year sentence.

Some have argued that Greene — who now works as a hostess in a hotel lounge — got off easy, compared to other Americans who’ve been prosecuted for ISIS-related crimes.

A Fordham University study from 2016 found that such people typically receive an average of 13½ years in prison.

While Greene’s conduct was described in court papers as skirting “a line dangerously close to other more serious charges,” Assistant US Attorney Thomas Gillice insisted that she receive a lighter sentence because of her cooperation.

But even Greene thought she’d be punished more severely.

“I will probably go to prison for a long time if I come back, but that is life,” she wrote in an email on July 22. “I wish I could turn back time some days.”

Greene reportedly told the FBI she was visiting loved ones in Munich, Germany, when she fled to Syria to be with Cuspert.

“Want to see my family,” she wrote in her Report of Foreign Travel form, before boarding an international flight on June 23, 2014.

But instead of visiting her relatives, Greene flew to Istanbul, Turkey, and then to the city of Gaziantep, just 20 miles from the Syrian border. From there, she met up with Cuspert and crossed into the country using the assistance of a third party, CNN reports.

In a statement, the FBI said it had taken “several steps in a variety of areas to identify and reduce security vulnerabilities” like the ones seen in Greene’s case.

“It’s a stunning embarrassment for the FBI, no doubt about it,” John Kirby, a former State Department official, told CNN.

Greene, who was born in Czechoslovakia and raised in Germany, had been married to a former US soldier before she fled to Syria.

She reportedly moved to the United states with him when she was younger and later attended Cameron University in Oklahoma, making the dean’s list along the way.

After earning a master’s degree in history from Clemson, she made her way to the FBI and eventually gained her top-secret national security clearance.

“I could see she was a really hard worker,” explained Clemson Professor Alan Grubb. “She was one of our better graduate students, I thought.”

Greene had been acting “in an investigative capacity” when she fell in love with Cuspert, CNN reports.

Court documents obtained by the outlet describe how she got acquainted with his online presence and rap persona — watching several of his graphic ISIS videos and following his accounts — in order to get a better understanding of who he was.

In one clip from July 2014, Cuspert can be seen “beating a corpse with a sandal” following the “bloody aftermath of the ISIS takeover of the Al-Sha’er gas fields in Homs,” according to a Middle East Media Research Institute report.

The ISIS savage, known as Abu Talha al-Almani in Syria, is infamous in Germany for his terror-related rap songs.

Performing under the name “Deso Dogg,” Cuspert once praised Osama bin Laden and rhymed about killing then-President Barack Obama.

Pentagon officials released a statement in October 2015 saying Cuspert had been killed in an airstrike, but later corrected the report and said he had survived.

Greene’s case is just now being reported after it was sealed by the Justice Department.

It wasn’t unsealed until after she was done cooperating with authorities, CNN reports.

“She was just a well-meaning person that got up in something way over her head,” said her lawyer, former assistant federal public defender Shawn Moore.

Possible mole in security detail of Dutch frontrunner Wilders

February 22, 2017


A Dutch secret service agent who was part of the team responsible for protecting Geert Wilders, the frontrunner in next month's election, has been suspended on suspicion of leaking details to a criminal organization, the secret service said on Wednesday.

Wilders, who campaigns on an anti-Islam platform that includes closing mosques and banning immigration from Muslim countries that has led to the protection, condemned the alleged breach, saying he cannot function without adequate security.

Dutch newspapers De Telegraaf and NRC Handelsblad and the country's national broadcaster NOS identified the suspect as an experienced officer in his mid-30s, using his first name and last initial.

Secret Service chief Erik Akerboom said he could not confirm the man's identity but confirmed media reports he has a "Moroccan background".

Akerboom told Business News Radio that "as far as we know" Wilders' safety had not been jeopardized.

Wilders has frequently railed against rogue elements within the Netherlands' Moroccan community and pledged to crack down on "Moroccan scum" who he said were making the streets unsafe as he launched his campaign on Saturday for the March 15 vote.

The agent who was suspended was one of a team tasked with prescreening locations where Wilders is scheduled to make public appearances. He was not a member of Wilders' physical protection team, Akerboom said.

"My heavens" Wilders tweeted. "If I cannot blindly trust the service that's supposed to protect me, then I cannot function."

Prime Minister Mark Rutte met Wilders, his chief opponent in the vote, to discuss the suspension.

The ANP News agency reported that Rutte declined comment after emerging from the meeting with Wilders and Justice Minister Stef Blok.

"I can say nothing about these kinds of conversations," Rutte said, repeating his standard response to questions on security measures.

Other Dutch politicians reacted with concern, including Wilders' most vocal critic, Alexander Pechtold of the centrist D66 Party.

"These are very alarming initial reports, and they must be terrible for Wilders to hear," he said in a tweet. "We must not be naive. More clarification quickly, please."

German intelligence officer 'arrested over Islamist plot' raising fears the spy agency has been infiltrated

By: Barney Henderson

29 NOVEMBER 2016
The Telegraph

A German intelligence officer has reportedly been arrested over a suspected Islamist plot to bomb the agency's headquarters in Cologne.

The 51-year-old official was said to have made a "partial confession" to the plot, according to Der Spiegel.

The suspect attempted to pass on "sensitive information about the BfV (Germany's domestic security agency), which could lead to a threat to the office", an official told the newspaper.

"He is accused of making Islamist remarks online under a false name, and offering internal information during chats," a BfV spokesman said.

The BfV said the man "behaved inconspicuously" prior to his arrest. He had, since April, been engaged in gathering intelligence on Islamist extremists in Germany, Der Spiegel said.

Online chats were apparently found between the suspect and other Islamists in which he attempted to recruit them to the intelligence agency to mount an attack on "non-believers", carrying out a bomb attack on the spy HQ "in the name of Allah".

He used several different names online and his activities were uncovered about a month ago.

The man's family reportedly knew nothing of his conversion to Islam two years ago and subsequent radicalisation.

The suspect was thought to have pledged allegiance to Mohamed Mahmoud, the Austrian leader of the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant terrorist group.

Germany is on high alert following several terror attacks over the summer.

The BfV estimates there are about 40,000 Islamists in Germany, including 9,200 ultra-conservative Islamists known as Salafists, Hans-Georg Maassen, who leads the agency, told Reuters in an interview earlier this month.

"We remain a target of Islamic terrorism and we have to assume that Islamic State or other terrorist organisations will carry out an attack in Germany if they can," he said at the time.

Isil claimed two attacks in late July - on a train near Wuerzburg and on a music festival in Ansbach - in which asylum-seekers wounded 20 people in total.

In addition, security forces had to respond to an attack in a shopping centre in the city of Munich in which nine people were killed by an 18-year-old German-Iranian who had been in psychiatric treatment and was obsessed with mass killings.

Ex-agent with Hezbollah links pleads guilty to security breaches

Josh Meyer; Los Angeles Times

November 13th, 2007

WASHINGTON — An illegal immigrant from Lebanon with ties to the militant Islamic group Hezbollah lied her way through background checks to become an agent for both the FBI and CIA, and then used her position to obtain information about her relatives and a U.S. investigation into the group, authorities said Tuesday.

Nada Nadim Prouty, 37, pleaded guilty to conspiracy, unauthorized computer access and naturalization fraud in federal court in Detroit and agreed to cooperate with authorities in an investigation into the security breaches.

Prouty’s case is a major embarrassment for the FBI and CIA, which supposedly had tightened their screening and monitoring of personnel after CIA officer Aldrich Ames and FBI Special Agent Robert Hanssen were caught selling secrets to foreign governments. But officials stressed that the investigation has not uncovered any evidence that Prouty gave Hezbollah or its operatives classified information.

Law enforcement officials said a multi-agency probe is underway to determine how the breaches occurred and what Prouty might have done with the information she accessed from FBI computers and whether she obtained information from the CIA.

“It is hard to imagine a greater threat than the situation where a foreign national uses fraud to attain citizenship and then, based on that fraud insinuates herself into a sensitive position in the U.S. government,” U.S. Attorney Stephen J. Murphy in Detroit said in a statement.

In her signed plea agreement, Prouty admitted to accessing FBI computer files on Hezbollah first in 2000 and again in 2003, when she accessed case files into a top-secret national security investigation into the militant group that was being conducted by the FBI.

At the time, Prouty’s brother-in-law was a suspected Hezbollah operative who owned a Detroit restaurant where Prouty had worked as a waitress and was suspected of having strong ties to senior Hezbollah officials in Lebanon, the group’s headquarters.

Prouty also was accused of improperly taking classified information home with her while at the FBI and of working with other Lebanese nationals in what appeared to be a conspiracy to gain U.S. citizenship through fraudulent marriages and then to obtain government law enforcement, intelligence and military jobs with security clearances.

The investigation is being conducted by the FBI and the Department of Homeland Security’s Immigration and Customs Enforcement bureau, with assistance from the State Department’s Diplomatic Security Service and the Internal Revenue Service, officials said. ICE spokeswoman Kelly Nantel said it was too early to say what kind of security breaches might have been involved.

Prouty faces a maximum penalty of 16 years in prison and $600,000 in fines, and loss of her U.S. citizenship. But under the terms of the plea deal, she faces only six to 12 months if she cooperates fully.

Willie T. Hulon, executive assistant director of the FBI’s National Security Branch, said the bureau became aware of Prouty’s activities in December 2005 and moved to address any further damage. “We continue to evaluate our security practices and will make any necessary changes,” Hulon said in a statement.

A spokesman for the CIA, Paul Gimigliano, said the CIA was cooperating with the investigation. “The naturalization issue occurred well before she was hired by the bureau” and 13 years before she joined the CIA, he said.

Attempts to reach a lawyer for Prouty, Thomas W. Cranmer, were unsuccessful. A relative of Prouty, reach by phone from California, said Tuesday night that she could not discuss the case or anything about the CIA officer.

To join the FBI and CIA, Prouty had to be a U.S. citizen and undergo a background check. Officials at both agencies insisted that thorough background checks were done. FBI spokesman Stephen Kodak said agents interviewed family, friends and associates in the United States and Lebanon to make sure Prouty did not pose a security risk, and that Prouty passed a lie detector test.

“We relied on her legitimate naturalization documents. What the investigation revealed was that those naturalization papers were obtained through a long-term pattern of fraudulent claims,” Kodak said. “Do additional measures need to be implemented? Possibly.”

Prouty, who goes by several other names, was described in court papers as a resident of Vienna, Va., who resigned from the CIA in recent weeks as part of the plea agreement.

The U.S. government has designated Hezbollah, also known as the “Party of God,” as a global terrorist organization. The Shiite group also has financial ties and other links to Iran. Hezbollah also has had a significant fundraising presence in the United States, particularly within large Middle Eastern enclaves in cities such as Detroit and Dearborn, Mich.

Prouty came to one of those enclaves in Michigan in 1989 on a one-year, non-immigrant student visa. After overstaying her visa, she obtained a fraudulent marriage in 1990 by paying an unemployed U.S. citizen in Detroit to marry her, court records state.

From there, Prouty forged her way into obtaining U.S. citizenship and worked as a waitress and hostess at a Middle Eastern restaurant chain called La Shish Inc. that was owned by a suspected Hezbollah operative named Talal Khalil Chahine. Chahine even wrote a letter for submission into Prouty’s immigration file attesting to the validity of Prouty’s false marriage, the court papers said.

In 1999, Prouty was hired by the FBI as a sworn agent and sent to its Washington, D.C., field office, where she worked on a squad that investigates crimes against citizens working overseas. She was not assigned to work on investigations involving Hezbollah.

The next year, Prouty’s sister, Elfat El Aouar, married Chahine. And less than a month later, Prouty accessed the FBI case management system, “without authorization, and beyond her authorized access,” to query her own name and that of her sister and Chahine. She also began taking “an unknown quantity” of classified information home with her, against FBI policy, court records state.

In August 2002, Prouty’s sister and Chahine attended a fundraising event in Lebanon where the keynote speakers were Hezbollah leader Sheik Muhammad Hussein Fadlallah and Chahine himself, who authorities said was suspected of being a senior member of the organization.

The next summer, Prouty illegally accessed the FBI computers again. This time, she accessed the bureau’s Automated Case System to obtain information about a national security investigation into Hezbollah that was being conducted by the FBI’s Detroit Field Office, court records showed.

Later that year, Prouty joined the CIA and remained there until earlier this month.












Theodore Roosevelt's ideas on Immigrants and being an AMERICAN in 1907

“In the first place, we should insist that if the immigrant who comes here in good faith becomes an American and assimilates himself to us, he shall be treated on an exact equality with everyone else, for it is an outrage to discriminate against any such man because of creed, or birthplace, or origin. But this is predicated upon the person's becoming in every facet an American, and nothing but an American... There can be no divided allegiance here. Any man who says he is an American, but something else also, isn't an American at all. We have room for but one flag, the American flag.... We have room for but one language here, and that is the English language... and we have room for but one sole loyalty and that is a loyalty to the American people.”