Terrorist Gang Stole BILLIONS from UK Taxpayers to Fund Al-Qaeda
British taxpayers blindly funded terrorism in their own county for 20 years
A new investigation has found that an extensive network of British Asian gang members connected to Abu Hamza and the 7/7 bombers had defrauded taxpayers of billions of pounds, infiltrated government agencies, and funneled tens of millions to al-Qaeda.
According to the reports, the members used a complex series of tactics, including illegal immigration, VAT fraud, and benefit fraud to steal a mind-blowing £8 billion from the British taxpayer.
The funds allegedly provided lavish lifestyles for the gang’s members inclduing luxury properties and cars, while aiding Osama bin Laden’s notorious al-Qaeda network, according to a Sunday Times investigation.
The report reveals that £80 million was sent to help jihadists fund radical Islamic terrorist activities.
One source even claims that British intelligence MI5 "had information that the ultimate destination for some of the money was Osama bin Laden’s compound in Abbottabad.”
The report showed that investigators discovered “20 potential internal fraud cases including (gang) members in government agencies” in one company alone, and that “infiltration was widespread.”
According to an internal report by Her Majesty’s Revenue and Customs (HMRC):
"There are numerous [gang] members involved in think tanks and business forums which bring them into contact with senior British politicians.”
“I myself have seen one member shoulder to shoulder with Tony Blair on at least two occasions following the war in Iraq,” the writer said.
But the writer added there was “no suggestion that Blair was aware of the alleged crimes.”
It was also claimed that “thousands” of pounds were donated to the British Labour Party by the gang.
The gang members are said to be connected to hate preacher Abu Hamza and Shehzad Tanweer, one of the 7/7 perpetrators.
According to a Breitbart report: Reports of suspicious activities and fraud were reportedly documented multiple times by HMRC, with at least four HMRC officers imploring their bosses to take action.
However, the issues were allegedly not pursued, “due to their complicated nature and a lack of resources.”
One investigator was said to have been ready to meet with the security services but prevented from doing so by his superiors, as HMRC didn’t want to breach the tax confidentiality of the terror suspects, and the reports suggest it was not until after the 7/7 bombings that senior HMRC officials decided to take action.
HMRC insisted it “can, has always, and does” pass information to security agencies, regardless of any confidentiality issues, in comments to MailOnline.