Saturday, July 21, 2012

Georgian links between Georgia and Arms Export Control Act?

Now we are getting closer to the source of some of what was found in August 2008,Georgian-Russian war - and this is but the tip of the iceberg, very BIG BLOODY TRACKS in Georgia for transit of weapons.

Arms Dealer Convicted and Jailed for Violation of the Arms Export Contral Act 

A joint investigation conducted by DCIS and Homeland Security Investigations disclosed that Ruslan Gilchenko and his Slovenia based company, MG-CZ Inc., sought to purchase and illegally export M134 mounted sport utility vehicles to Turkmenistan in violation of the Arms Export Control Act. The M134 "Minigun," which costs more than $1 million, is used on a variety of vehicles and aircraft in the U.S. military arsenal. Gilchenko was sentenced to 18 months of incarceration, followed by three years of supervised release.

  what is the role of dillion aero and allen.  

  Tactical SUVs Armed with M134 Mini-guns to Turkmenistan - On Feb. 4, 2011, Ruslan Gilchenko, who represents a company in Slovenia, was sentenced in the District of Arizona to 18 months in prison and three years supervised release for conspiracy to violate the Arms Export Control Act. A February 24, 2010, indictment charged Gilchenko and Victor Dobrogaiev with conspiracy to violate the Arms Export Control Act, money laundering and fraud charges. Gilchenko and Dobrogaiev attempted to obtain three sport utility vehicles outfitted with M134 mini-guns, fully automatic defense suppression weapons that fire at a rate of 3,000 rounds per minute, for illegal export to Turkmenistan. As part of the conspiracy, the defendants agreed to pay $1.2 million to purchase three armed vehicles and forwarded $340,000 to sellers in the United States as a down payment. On Sept. 29, 2010, Gilchenko pleaded guilty to the conspiracy count. 

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