Another confirmation that Calipari was targeted by US forces
May 27-28, 2008
On March 4, 2005, US forces guarding the road from Baghdad to Baghdad Airport opened fire on the car transporting the deputy head of the Italian intelligence service SISMI and Italian journalist Giuliana Sgrena, freed by hostage takers, to an awaiting plane bound for Rome. Calipari was shot to death by New York National Guardsman Mario Lozano. Sgrena was seriously wounded in the American attack.
Previously, WMR reported that National Security Agency (NSA) sources had revealed that Calipari’s identity was known in advance because his cell phone calls to Rome had been monitored by the agency’s assets devoted to intercepting communications in Iraq. WMR has received yet another confirmation that Calipari was purposefully targeted by US forces who feared he was bringing out of Iraq evidence proving US war crimes in Iraq. It was reportedly part of a quid pro quo arranged with Sgrena’s Iraqi captors who released her to Calipari in return for informing the world about US war crimes in Fallujah.
Our NSA sources have confirmed the evidence given to Calipari proved the use of poison gas and white phosphorus in Fallujah. NSA intercepts of phone conversations in Fallujah revealed that civilians were reporting that bombs and mortars used on the city contained poisonous gas and white phosphorus. The phone calls, intercepted by Arabic linguists at NSA, frantically reported that Iraqis were suffering from burning eyes, inability to breathe, and burning skin.
The latest report confirms an earlier WMR report from January 18, 2006: « the number two man in charge of Italian military intelligence, Nicola Calipari, and Italian journalist Giuliana Sgrena, were targeted by the U.S. military in a purposeful assassination last year while they were enroute to Baghdad International Airport after Sgrena was freed by her Iraqi insurgent captors. Calipari was killed and Sgrena was severely wounded in the U.S. attack. Both had reportedly been given information by the insurgents about U.S. war atrocities committed in Iraq and other sensitive information that was embarrassing to the Bush administration. »