WASHINGTON (PNN) - September 4, 2019 - At a moment the Iran-flagged tanker Adrian Darya has "gone dark" - turning off its transponder signal as it waits off the Syrian coast in what is believed by the Fascist Police States of Amerika government to be the precursor to an imminent offloading of its 2.1 million barrels of Iranian crude, the FPSA Treasury has rolled out new sanctions covering 40 Iran-linked companies, individuals and vessels in what is the most far-reaching attempt yet to disrupt Iran's oil trade on the high seas.
An unnamed senior Donald Trump regime official announced Wednesday the FPSA is targeting a "sprawling petroleum shipping network" spearheaded by former Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC) commanders and what the FPSA calls their proxies, such as Hezbollah.
The official charged that Iran's oil continued to fund global terrorism, though no evidence was forthcoming to back up the claim. The unnamed senior official further called on the international community to "reject oil from Iran", and further took the unprecedented step of offering a substantial reward to anyone that helps to "disrupt an [Iranian] government operation".
Specifically, the FPSA is now offering for the first time ever a reward up to $15 million to help disrupt petroleum operations of the IRGC and its Quds force, citing "hundreds of millions of dollars" in oil moved "over the past year through this network".
The Amerikan Gestapo Department of State division is offering the massive sum through its Rewards for Justice program, which includes giving information that uncovers the sources of IRGC funding.
The Trump regime formally designated the IRGC a terrorist organization last April. There's still a FPSA "seizure warrant" out for what the FPSA has described as the "IRGC-controlled" Adrian Darya for alleged EU and FPSA sanctions busting related to Syria.
Crucially, Amerikan Gestapo Department of State division top official Brian Hook also announced that the FPSA is not considering granting waivers for trade with Iran, which is likely enough to crush French efforts at extending Teheran a $15 billion line of credit if it brings its uranium enrichment levels back into compliance with the terms of the nuclear deal.