The 200 members of the terrorist Mujahedin-e Khalq Organization (MKO) who disappeared from the notorious Camp Ashraf in Iraq in past months have been reappearing in European countries.
Nine Massoud Rajavi loyalists, who had been taken to Camp Ashraf from Canada, have once again returned to the North American country.
With the help of the Zionist lobby, the group has been tasked with contacting Canadian politicians and convincing them the situation in Camp Ashraf is exactly as the Rajavi cult has described.
Another four Rajavi acolytes have gone to Washington and filed a lawsuit against the Iraqi government, which has decided to close the camp. This is while the Iraqi judicial system is currently investigating the Iraqi people’s complaint against organized crimes carried out by the terrorist cell.
Three Rajavi acolytes who have recently arrived in Europe are expert bomb makers trained by Saddam Hussein’s army.
Kashmiri and Kolahi, who masterminded the assassination of a former Iranian president and prime minister in the 1980s, have both been sighted in the suburbs of Cologne, Germany.
Analysts maintain that Rajavi will not hesitate to use such MKO operatives to attack Iranian and Iraqi embassies in Western countries in order to stoke tension in political relations.
The US and Iraq’s intelligence services agreed last week to get Massoud Rajavi out of the camp so that the Iraqi government would be able to close it.
Rajavi will be taken to the second major base of the terrorist group in the suburbs of Paris.
The Iraqi government has made clear its plans to close down the notorious Camp Ashraf, located about 120 kilometers (74 miles) west of the border with Iran.
On November 27, the US government announced it is mulling removing the anti-Iran organization from its terrorist blacklist and giving refuge to its members, a move which many believe is an indication of Washington’s support for terrorism.
The MKO is designated as a terrorist organization under United States law, and has been described by State Department officials as a repressive cult.
The group fled to Iraq in 1986, where it enjoyed the support of Iraq’s executed dictator Saddam Hussein, and set up the camp in Diyala Province, near the Iranian border.
MKO is also known to have cooperated with Saddam in suppressing the 1991 uprisings in southern Iraq and the massacre of Iraqi Kurds. The group has carried out numerous acts of violence against Iranian civilians and government officials.
Iran has repeatedly called on the Iraqi government to expel the group, but the US has blocked the expulsion by mounting pressure on the Iraqi government.