Tuesday, April 17, 2012

Released Hamas Terrorist Planning On Kidnapping More Israeli Soldiers

Back in January, the IDF blog had a post about how Hamas TV encouraged the Kidnapping of six more Israeli soldiers in order to free the remaining 6,000 prisoners:
According to their own numbers, Hamas terrorists have executed 24 abduction attempts since the organizations inception in 1987, but planned kidnappings of soldiers date back even further.
Here is an excerpt from Hamas TV:





As the post notes:
To this date, the whereabouts of seven Israeli soldiers, Ze’ev Rotshik, Zecharia Baumel, Zvi Feldman, Yehuda Katz, Ron Arad, Guy Hever and Majdi Halabi, are still unknown.
Now, the Shin Bet has found out that Hamas terrorist Omar Abu Sanina--one of those released in exchange for Gilad Shalit--sent instructions on how to kidnap more Israeli soldiers. He sent the instructions on a memory stick that was intercepted by the Shin Bet:
“One should avoid hiding [the kidnapped soldier] in deserted places such as caves or forests, unless it’s their body or severed head. If dealing with a live person, which will need to be visited at least once a week (for supplying food etc.) it is best to hide them in a house, a farm, a workplace or similar.”

“Resources, weapons, and explosives should be prepared ahead of time. This with extreme caution and in the proper methods. It is possible to obtain weapons from the enemy, even if it necessitates the use of “cold” weaponry [knives, blades] first.”

“The first stage is to build a small team according to the orders, equipping its members with all the equipment, and training them in executing uncomplicated attacks.”

“We will be informed of the kidnapping only after its successful execution, and only through an encrypted channel. One must not talk openly or give away details, except in face-to-face meetings. We will officially announce the kidnapping via the Supreme Military Council.”
Released Hamas terrorists celebrating
Apparently, once released, these terrorists have more on their minds than just celebrating their freedom.

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