A former minister, former senior official in the National Security Council and and political adviser of a current minister were questioned on Monday by Lahav 433, the National Crime Unit, as a part of the “submarines affair.” The names of the former public figures are under a gag order.
On Sunday Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s former chief of staff David Sharan was arrested in Case 3000 .
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Sharan is suspected in bribery, fraud, breach of trust and conspiracy to commit a crime. It was reported that the Israel Police extended his arrest in five days.
Case 3000 is a police corruption investigation into Israel’s purchase of German-made naval vessels, in which Prime minister Netanyahu is not a suspect.
Attorney Eitan Maoz who represents Sharan said that he has a rich record of public service, and that the subject he was questioned on is old.
“I do not understand why they keep him detained,” Maoz added, “if he wanted to disrupt the investigation he could of done that a long time ago.”
Maoz also stressed that Sharan does not intend to become a state’s witness, neither was he offered a deal. He said that this kind of deal is impossible in light the nature of his questioning.
Judge Einat Ron from the Rishon Letzion Magistrate court, who issued the permission to extend the arrest, said that large amount of material has been gathered in Case 3000, and it is in its preliminary stages. She added that because of the nature of this complicated investigation, there are not alternatives to the arresting procedure.
Along with Sharan, Natan Mor and Tzachi Lieber, two political strategists were arrested. It was reported that it is suspected that they used to transfer bribe money to state officials.
Sharan was questioned over events the took place while he was serving under minister Yuval Steinitz , when he was the Knesset Foreign Affairs and Defense Committee chairman.
Also on Sunday, police arrested three more suspects including a former commander of the Israeli Navy's Shayetet 13 commando unit, former OC Navy V.-Adm. (res.) Eliezer Marom and other former high-ranking military officers.
Reports stated that this round of police questioning came in light of revelations made in Miki Ganor’s testimony.
Ganor was the Israeli representative of German shipbuilder ThyssenKrupp and became a state’s witness in the "submarine affair” in late July.
Ganor’s testimony focuses on deals he conducted with the Defense Ministry, but its details are under a gag order. It was reported that a senior police figure said that Ganor “provides great material” for the investigation.
Everyone thinks its a global elite of bankers doing it but this is only allowed to be said as long as you do not call out the real group and secret society they all belong to in the high ranks of political workings in the west. I leave you to find the one religion doing all this and the one secret society, plus two other ones who recruit through Yale, Harvard, Cambridge and Oxford. The end game is so simple, but the suffering coming soon to the world to get there is so evil and murderous, with sheer intent of death too many, as a sick perk of who these people are, and why they are doing what they are, simply because they are so untouchable and rich. I am against every religion on the planet, but do not hate anyone for their beliefs of their faith, unless it is used to silence or kill me.
As West Germany was reorganised and gained independence from its occupiers, the German Democratic Republic was established in East Germany in 1949. The creation of the two states solidified the 1945 division of Germany.  On 10 March 1952, (in what would become known as the " Stalin Note ") Stalin put forth a proposal to reunify Germany with a policy of neutrality, with no conditions on economic policies and with guarantees for "the rights of man and basic freedoms, including freedom of speech, press, religious persuasion, political conviction, and assembly" and free activity of democratic parties and organizations.  This was turned down; reunification was not a priority for the leadership of West Germany, and the NATO powers declined the proposal, asserting that Germany should be able to join NATO and that such a negotiation with the Soviet Union would be seen as a capitulation. There have been several debates about whether a real chance for reunification had been missed in 1952.