It is reported that information will be published about Iran’s secret companies, and those who deal with them will be exposed. It is said that it evidence proving Iran’s ties to al-Qaeda will be revealed.

According to an article by Abdulrahman al-Rashed, former General Manager of Al Arabiya News Channel, “These ties came as a strange surprise to us and have changed how we view and understand Iran since 2003. That year, explosions carried out by al-Qaeda organization rocked the Saudi capital. We thought the attacks were by Saudi terrorists but to our surprise the orders to execute the task were conveyed to a cell in Riyadh through telephone calls from Iran. The explosion in May that year was executed via a phone call from Bin Laden’s Egyptian aide Seif al-Adel who is hiding with his fellow terrorist comrades in Iran. Seif al-Adel planned the murder of 18 Americans in the Somali capital in 1993 and it’s believed that he had a role in planning the September 2001 attacks in the US.”

Al-Rashed believes that it is important to work together to decipher Iran’s mysteries and expose networking, destruction and intelligence networks, before engaging in any action against it.

He writes that knowing the Iranian regime has become a top priority, saying, “We all understand Iran, the regime with the ambition to dominate and gain influence. However, in fact we do not really know it. To Iran, the end justifies the means from selling cigarettes to counterfeiting currencies, dealing drugs, money laundering, collecting Khums tax and using it for military purposes, establishing complex networks of companies in Africa, Latin America and Asia and sending clerics seeking loyalties from fighting coaches who train on weapons. These are the secret activities of the Iranian empire which tries to exploit everything it puts its hand on to serve its aims. It’s through these cells and secret smuggling networks that it built and continues to build its nuclear program.”

Iran does not use its own troops to fight. The war against Iraq was the last war the Iranian armed forces fought in, and it ended in 1988. The new regime in Iran sent whatever forces were left of the defeated Shah and got rid of them during that war. The Ayatollahs led the regular army after the revolution.

According to Al-Rashed, “Afterwards, all of Iran’s battles were assigned to cells, networks and infiltrators, like Lebanon’s Hezbollah, Iraq’s Hezbollah, Yemen’s Ansar Allah, Afghan Fatimids and dozens of other groups that are deployed across the region and fighting for the superiority of Ayatollah’s state.”

He adds that Iran does not, and perhaps will not, engage in military confrontations using its own battleships and fighter jets, because although it has equipped its naval and ground troops with the best weapons, it avoids large confrontations. He writes, “It secretly sends fully-loaded ships to the areas where there is unrest while its soldiers guard the Quds Brigades troops crossing Mesopotamia to enhance the capabilities of foreign militias fighting under its command.”