پرونده سازی سازمان امنیت کانادا علیه یک صرافی ایرانی

پرونده سازی سازمان امنیت کانادا علیه یک صرافی ایرانی 

 

سازمان امنیت کانادا خبر از پولشویی ارز او . ان .جی – در تورنتو برای دولت ایران از طریق دوبی می دهد . عنقایی این اخبار را تکذیب می کند. /سازمان امنیت کانادا از طریق بل استوارت خبرنگار روزنامه دست راستی نشنال پست که ارتباط نزدیکی با امنیتی ها ی کانادا دارد ، این خبر را که مربوط به چند سال پیش هست ، در این روزها برای فشار سیاسی ، رسانه ای کرده است . مصاحبه با کاوه شهروز از عوامل صهیونیستی حامی تحریم و شارلاتان های حقوق بشری سیاسی ، سیاسی بودن این موضوع را بیشتر می کند/ نکته ای که قابل توجه است اگر عنقایی مرتکب خلاف قانون کانادا کار کرده است ، باید دستگیر و محاکمه می شده است .عنقایی چند سال پبش توسط سازمان مالیات کانادا برای ندادن مالیات پولهای صرافی ، 165 هزار دلار جریمه شده بوده است . و جواز این صرافی در سال 2012 باطل شده است

 

 https://globalnews.ca/news/7468366/csis-iran-toronto-company-millions-canada-sanctions/

CSIS alleges Iran used Toronto company to wire millions to Canada despite sanctions By Stewart Bell & Sam Cooper Global News Posted November 24, 2020 4:00 am Updated November 23, 2020 10:06 pm WATCH: Canada’s intelligence service says the Government of Iran has dodged international sanctions by wiring millions of dollars into Canada through a Toronto currency exchange business. The report was prepared by CSIS as part of an investigation into the company’s owner. Leave A Comment Share This Item On Facebook Share This Item On Twitter Send This Page To Someone Via Email Share This Item Descrease article font size – A Increase article font size A + A Toronto currency exchange business helped Iran secretly wire millions of dollars into Canada in violation of sanctions, according to a classified intelligence report that calls the financial transfers a threat to national security. A Canadian Security Intelligence Service report obtained by Global News accuses Alireza Onghaei, the investor immigrant behind the company, of “assisting the government of Iran in the clandestine wiring of monies into Canada.” The money was routed through Dubai in order to “circumvent sanctions,” CSIS wrote in its Dec. 20, 2019, report on Onghaei, the owner of ONG Currency Exchange Inc., on Toronto’s Yonge Street. The total amount allegedly funneled into Canada from Iran was not known, but CSIS wrote that “we assess it to be in the millions.” One transfer alone was for $600,000, according to CSIS. CSIS did not specify when the alleged transfers took place or what the money was used for, but wrote that its investigation was related to “foreign influenced activities … that are detrimental to the interests of Canada and are clandestine or deceptive.” STORY CONTINUES BELOW ADVERTISEMENT The report shows how Canadian intelligence officials suspect the Iranian regime has dodged international sanctions by passing money through the United Arab Emirates and using small currency exchange companies to move it to Canada. READ MORE: Iran’s properties in Canada sold, proceeds handed to terror victims The United Nations began imposing sanctions on Iran in 2006 in response to its nuclear program. Canada imposed additional sanctions in June 2010. ONG Currency Exchange was registered as a Canadian money services business in January 2010. Corporate records show the business was registered to Onghaei’s home address and he was the sole director. ONG offered “safe and secure” money transfers, according to its website. The CSIS report alleged Onghaei’s company would transfer money to Canada from Bank Saderat, which is controlled by the Iranian state. The bank is the subject of Canadian sanctions, and the U.S. Treasury alleges Iran uses it to fund Hamas, Hezbollah and other terrorist groups. During an interview with CSIS on Nov. 27 and 28, 2019, Onghaei “admitted to having owned a private money exchange company that would transfer funds from Bank Saderat and other Iranian financial actors into Canada,” according to the intelligence report. “In order to do so, Mr. Onghaei explained that Bank Saderat would transfer money into Dubai, United Arab Emirates to circumvent sanctions; from there, funds were transferred to his Canadian-based company.” STORY CONTINUES BELOW ADVERTISEMENT “For additional clarity, Mr. Onghaei stated that he knows the process of circumventing economic sanctions is clearly illegal. Yet, Mr. Onghaei admitted to having conducted such activities for at least three years,” CSIS wrote. “Mr. Onghaei also admitted that the GoI [Government of Iran] has used his company to funnel money into Canada, and stated that, in order to allow for such a process to occur, he ensures that funds are processed in the UAE to circumvent economic sanctions.” Click to play video ‘Timeline’ 1:49 Timeline Timeline ONG’s registration was revoked in 2012, according to the Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada (FINTRAC). STORY CONTINUES BELOW ADVERTISEMENT Onghaei is currently the sole director of Prestige Right Inc., which says on its website it deals in “high quality, cost-efficient surgical instrumentation.” The Prestige Right website registration indicates the company is also called Golden Future Inc. Onghaei’s citizenship application says he worked at Golden Future Currency Exchange in Toronto. Corporate records show he is Golden Future’s sole director. The company is listed as active. His employment history also says he worked at 7272022 Canada Inc. Currency and Trading. His first wife was the only director of the company, which was dissolved in 2012, corporate records show. Asked about ONG, FINTRAC said it was “prohibited from disclosing information on compliance enforcement actions that may have been undertaken in relation to a specific reporting entity.” A 44-year-old Iranian citizen who lives in Vaughn, Ont., Onghaei, told Global News he was the victim of discrimination and had not transferred any money to Canada for the Iranian regime, which he said he does not support. “It was not for the government,” he said. The transfers were all for customers who used his company to bring in money from Iran, and Canadian officials could prove no wrongdoing. “They don’t have anything,” he said. Asked about the case, a CSIS spokesperson said the agency’s most recent public report “highlighted how Canadian communities can be subject to clandestine and deceptive manipulation by foreign states known as foreign interference.”

 

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if it is true why CSIS has not arrested the suspect.if someone brake the Canadian law has to be stand before court of law. however it looks fiction since Kaveh Shahrooz a fake pro sanction Human Rght political activist is involved

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