Inside the Mossad plot to cripple Iran’s nuclear program from bombs hidden by scientists to high-tech drones

ISRAEL has hit Iran’s nuclear sites with three major attacks involving drones and smuggled bombs as the Mossad continues its plot to cripple Tehran’s nuclear ambitions.

Thousands of spy unit agents were used in operations aimed at bringing down Iran’s nuclear program, with the Mossad mercilessly using high-tech weapons in its mission.

A mysterious explosion at one of Iran's extremely safe nuclear weapons sites in Natanz was at the hands of Israeli agents


A mysterious explosion at one of Iran’s extremely safe nuclear weapons sites in Natanz was at the hands of Israeli agentsCredit: AP
Mossad agents smuggle explosives over scientists' lunches to start centrifuges


Mossad agents smuggle explosives over scientists’ lunches to start centrifugesCredit: EPA

The triple attack attempt began in July 2020, when a mysterious explosion rocked the facility of Iran’s Advanced Centrifuge Center in Natanz – confusing Iranian officials who failed to find out. the way it exploded, reported. New York Post Office.

It was later revealed that when the ultra-secure site was undergoing renovation in 2019, Israeli agents posed as a builder and sold them explosives-laden construction supplies.

Dealers in Tel Aviv then blew them up a year later, according to the source.

The explosion caused extensive damage to the plant – but beneath a 40ft high iron and concrete protection, a hall continued the work of the site as thousands of centrifuges spun around.

And the Mossad’s second attack began – with agents from the agency approaching about 10 Iranian scientists who had access to the hall.

They persuaded them to relocate because they believed they were working for international dissidents, not Israel.

Scientists agreed to blow up the facility after great persuasion from Mossad secret agents.

A source close to Israel told the Post: “Their motives are different

“Massad figured out what they wanted deeply in their lives and offered it to them. There was an inner group of scientists who knew more about the operation, and an outside group that helped but had less information. “

Then, a large-scale operation began to bring the explosives into the halls of extreme safety – with a first drone flying into the airspace to deliver the bomb to an agreed location for scientists to use. learn to collect.

“Let’s say you want to put explosives in Natanz,” a source told the Post.

“How can you do that? For example, you might think about how the people who work there need to eat. They need food.

“So you can put explosives in a food truck that goes to the canteen, and scientists can get it while it’s inside. Yes, you can do that. “

And that’s the plan they stuck to. The bombs were collected and installed by scientists before detonating in April after Iran announced it had started using advanced IR-5 and IR-6 centrifuges in the hall.

The explosion blew up the safety electrical system and destroyed 90% of the centrifuge – rendering it unusable for nine months.

After marking the first two sabotages, the Mossad then targeted Iran Centrifuge Technology Company in Karaj to attempt to halt centrifuge production and disrupt efforts to repair the Natanz site.

Israeli spies and their Iranian spies jointly smuggled an armed quadcopter into the country, the news agency reported.

Then, on June 23, the team put the kit back together and took it to a site just 10 miles from the plant before launching it and dropping a payload on the site – causing a crash. explode.

The revelation of the attacks comes just days after the Israeli prime minister warned countries to be wary of Tehran’s “nuclear blackmail”.

Israeli Prime Minister Naftali Bennett said: “Such a murderous regime should not be rewarded.


Meanwhile, Axios reported that Israeli intelligence showed Iran was laying the groundwork to enrich uranium to 90% purity – the level needed for a bomb.

It comes later Israeli spy kills nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh using a remote-controlled machine gun last November.

Kidon and other Mossad super-spy units have a track record of daring daytime raids deep behind enemy lines, using highly sophisticated techniques to accomplish what they call is “steam work”.

According to Iran’s Fars news agency, which is close to the Revolutionary Guard Corps, the initial shots fired at Dr Fakhrizadeh’s bulletproof vehicle came from a remote-controlled machine gun mounted on a vehicle. Nissan pickup truck. – structural mechanism.

The operation lasted only three minutes, with the Mossad team killing Fakhrizadeh knowing he would be driving from Tehran to Absard while they were waiting.

They had planned to attack at a roundabout in Absard, at the foot of a tree-lined avenue leading into the city.

A Hyundai Santa Fe with 4 passengers and 4 motorcycles carrying snipers was also waiting for him at the scene of the ambush.

The remote-controlled gun inside the Nissan pickup opened fire as the convoy passed before exploding.

According to some unverified reports, the assassins then fired a volley of bullets into a second vehicle containing Fakhrizadeh before hauling him out and completing the mission by shooting him in the head. me at an empty point.

Typically for Kidon units, they then dissipated before the Iranian authorities could capture them.

Israeli spy kills nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh


Israeli spy kills nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh

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Huynh Nguyen

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