The Relationship Between al-Qaeda and Iran [Part 1]

by: Syaikh Abu 'Abdullah 'Umar bin 'Abdul Hameed Al-Batosh (hafidhahullah)
Exposing The Realpolitic of The Khawarij And Rawafid On The Reletionship Between Al-Qa'idah and Iran
This is a reality which has no doubt and it is a very dangerous issue which clarifies to us that this organisation believes in the Yahudi  principle of: "the ends justify the means"

The leaders of this organisation (al-Qa’idah) are fully prepared to ally with Shayateen in order to achieve their Khariji  and Qutbi  aims and destructive plots within the Muslim lands and all over the world in fact. As a result, due to this filthy logic there is a documented and direct relationship between this organisation (al-Qa’idah) and the Rafidi  (Safawi) [2] state of Iran. Firstly, there is much in the way of certified information and documentation on the existence of this relationship and secondly on the continuing increased links between the two. This ill-fated relationship between al-Qaida and Iran is based on absolute co-operation between the two wherein al-Qaida operatives are assisted to seek refuge in Iran, hide there in safety and begin training at camps within Iran. Al-Qaida were also provided with a range of weapons and ammunition.

This is just some of what the Rafidi  state has supplied to al-Qaida and its Takfiri –Qutbi operatives. As for what al-Qaida has provided and served up for the enemies of the companions, and especially Iran, then this is much indeed. For example:

1. Al-Qaida killed a number of good people from Ahlus-Sunnah in al-’Iraq and especially Salafi students of knowledge who understood the dangers of the Iranian Safawis who were present in al-’Iraq after the fall of Baghdad. These were people who fought against the Rafidi-Safawi ’aqeedah which is based on takfeer of the noble Companions (radiAllahu’anhum) and takfeer of the Muslims of Ahlus-Sunnah Wal-jama’ah.

2. Performing terrorist operations among the Shi’a ranks, the common people among them who have been deceived by them, and among Sunni ranks in order to cause sectarian troubles and divide the Iraqis, all in order to cause chaos, mayhem and civil war which increases American involvement in Iraq and causes America to be distant from any possible military strikes against Iran for its nuclear program.

3. Performing assassinations on Iranian opposition voices with direct guidance from Iran.

4. Arab embassies in Baghdad closed due to kidnapping and massacres of its staff at the hands of al-Qaida operatives. All employees were killed whether they be diplomats, guards or low-paid workers. However, when al-Qaida got hold of the Iranian Consulate they handed it straight over to Iran.

These are some aspects of al-Qaida serving the Rafidi-Safawi  state which has enmity to the noble
Companions (ridwanullahi alayhim ajma’een). And that which will become apparent in the future will be bigger and more dangerous. Unto you now respected reader are some indications of the secret relationship between al-Qaida and the Rafidi-Safawi  state of Iran as affirmed by much in the way of documentation and certified information [3]:

1. There exists a secret al-Qaida training base within Iran in Khurasan Province [4] in Torbat-e-Heydarieh [5] which is on the Afghan border.

2. 1500 fighters trained at the aforementioned base in a range of military techniques.

3. Iranian intelligence supervised the training of the fighters and co-operated with al-Qaida at various stages.

4. Senior Iranian officials and al-Qaida operatives supervised the training of the aforementioned fighters secretly, such as: Muhsin Rida’  (Iranian Deputy head of Analysis for Iranian interests) [6]; ’Ali Shamkhani  (Iranian Minister of Defence); Husayn Zamani  (Iranian administrative official) and Dr Ahmad Jalali  Qomi (internal security representative in al-Qaida).

5. The presence of 18 al-Qaida training camps within Iran.

6. The handing over by the Iranian Revolutionary Guard (IRGC) of SAM-7 missiles [7] and other assorted explosives to al-Qaida [8].

7. Iran gave to al-Qaida 1000 Strela VSA missiles, along with large quantities of high-explosive devices, to be used within al-’Iraq such as Basra, al-’Am rah, Mosul (Mawsil) and Hadeethah.

8. A number of al-Qaida operatives met up with representatives of Hezbollah in Iran.

9. One of the leaders of al-Qaida in al-’Iraq visited Iran via the Iranian border region of al-’Amarah.

10. The presence of many important al-Qaida operatives within Iran such as: Sa’d bin Ladin, one of the sons of Usamah bin Ladin. He was placed into custody by the Iranian military; Sayful ’Adl al-Misr  (the previous military head of al-Qaida and the third in line within the organisation) and Sulaym n Abu’l-Ghayth (the previous al-Qaida spokesman).

11. Sa’d bin Ladin and Sayf ul ’Adl al-Misr  travelled from Iran to Syria in order to re-form al-Qaida and new al-Qaida cells and train Lebanese refugees within Syria [9].

12. There is an al-Qaida training camp (called Shaheed Mift h) within Iran in Kermanshah Province which is the location of the northern military complex for the Iranian intelligence apparatus. At this camp terrorists were trained such as those of Hezbollah and al-Qaida operatives. Furthermore, al-Qaida operatives were also in hiding within these camps.

13. There is a special training camp for al-Qaida operatives within Iran between Tehran and Qum near the cemetery of Bishti Zahrah in a green and mountainous region. This camp was previously used as a secret prison for Iraq  prisoners of the Iran-Iraq war. Most of those training at this camp are Moroccan, Libyan, Afghani, Algerian and Pakistani. Herein, these operatives undertake explosives training and gain practice in various weaponry, all under the auspices of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard. On the route to this camp are check-points supervised by Iranian Security Services however in order to disguise what actually takes place at this camp signs saying “Battery Centre” are scattered on route in order to make it appear that batteries are being produced and manufactured in the area.

14. In September 1999 CE Turkish intelligence services arrested a cadre of al-Qaida operatives who aimed to infiltrate Turkey in order to launch attacks coinciding with the Security Council conference on European co-operation and took place in Istanbul on November 18. It became apparent to the Turkish intelligence services that terrorist operatives had trained and formed in Iran in Tabriz.

15. One of the wanted al-Qaida leaders, Us mah bin Ladin, went to Tehran to search for ways to support the Albanians of Kosovo! Ayatollah (!!) Rohani, the Supreme Leader of the Iranian Security Council at the time, confirmed during a discussion with the members of the council that it was important for Kosovo to incline towards al-Qaida in order to revive Islamic activities in Europe!? This is a concept which is also shared by the leader of al-Qaida Usamah bin Ladin and those around him who are part of the Afghan Taliban movement. In February 2000 al-Qaida and the Taliban, along with some wanted Iranians, began their secret commissions at the Iranian embassy in Dubai. The man who was responsible for the process of these connections for Mull  ’Umar, the leader of the Afghan Taliban movement, was Mulay Ahmad Mutawakkil. These commissions had the initial aim of restoring shared land between Iran and the Taliban
after relations had been impaired between the two countries after the fall of Kabul (to the Taliban) in 1996 CE and the Iranian Consulate in Mazar-e-Shareef was ransacked on August 8 1998 CE and the Taliban killed nine Iranian diplomats from Tehran. These secret commissions (between Iran and the Taliban) also aimed to spread Isl m and security within their shared borders and prevent an alliance between Sh h Mas’ood and Iranian Security Services. However, due to the influence and incitement of Us mah bin Ladin, these secret meetings led to an agreement between al-Qaida and the Taliban, from one angle, and between Iran, from another angle, that fighting against the entire West should be launched. In this way then, the leader of al-Qaida was able to convince the Taliban that the Iranians are the only ones who represent the real Muslims in the world and that he has a shared enemy with them: the Americans [10].

16. The 9/11 Commission, based on interviews and interrogations with numerous members of al-Qaida such as Tawfeeq ’Attash [11], discovered that there was co-operation between al-Qaida and Iran. Such as for example, Iran facilitating members of al-Qaida to travel through Iran when going to and from Afghanistan. Border security officers were given strict instructions not to stamp passports but rather to stamp visas onto an attached form so as not to leave any trace of transit via Iran [12].

17. The 9/11 Commission discovered strong proof indicating that Iran facilitated members of al-Qaida to travel to and from Afghanistan and that eight to ten of those involved in the 9/11 attacks passed through Iran during 2000-2001 [13].

18. At the beginning of 2002, several weeks after the military attacks on Afghanistan, America indicated that Iran had facilitated the presence of al-Qaida operatives and Taliban to remain on their land. The spokesman of the Iranian Foreign Minister Hameed Rida Asghay, confirmed that Iran had “handed over all foreign prisoners belonging to al-Qaida back to their homelands.” However, in early September 2003 CE Jordanian authorities officially announced that Iran refused to respond on the matter of handing over Abu  Mus’ab az-Zarqawi  who was temporarily held by the authorities in Tehran in 2002 CE when he fled to Kurdist n in al-’Iraq. Based on the ar gument that was given by Iran, az-Zarq w  was holding a Syrian passport and so was not possible to send him to Jordan and to make it easy for him to travel he used to possess a number of false  passports, he also had for example a British passport, a Lebanese passport, an Iranian passport and a Yemeni passport.

19. After az-Zarq w  was injured during the American attacks on Afghanistan he found a safe-haven in the Iranian city of Mashhad wherein he received medical care, this was around January 5 2002 CE. Az-Zarqawi  hid in Iran up until the end of 2002 and herein he co-ordinated the withdrawal of al-Qaida members from Iran to Kurdist n, and then after that he travelled to Tehran and then to Zahed n in southern Iran. During all this time he was under Iranian protection. I can add to this that based on the admittance of the Jordanian Ahmad Mahm d S lih ar-R y t  who was held by allied forces in March 2003. Jordanian intelligence was able to certify that all of the leaders of az-Zarq w ’s network, linked to al-Qaida, were in Iran in 2003 [14]
20. In 2003, when America accused Iran of helping a number of al-Qaida leaders, not to mention other assistance which was given by Iran to them, Iran had to admit that it had held many al-Qaida operatives in July 2003 and that some of them were sent back to their countries. The Iranian Minister of Information, ’Ali Y nus, stated: “We held a large number of important members of Usamah bin Ladin’s network.”

21. Many sources have mentioned the presence in Iran of Sayf ul-’Adl al-Misr  and Sa’d bin Ladin who was in custody in an Iranian military base. However, the Iranian government denied this vociferously however it admitted at the same time that it was impossible for them to completely police the 1900 kilometres of its borders which it shares with Pakist n and Afghanistan. It also acknowledged that al-Qaida elements were able to enter Iran. However, the reality is that this is an evasion from the Iranian government, as the top leaders of al-Qaida and many of their operatives were able to enter Iran with their knowledge and authorisation. These operatives and leaders also received protection, medical care and military training, along with other manifestations of co-operation, co- ordination and support for this destructive Takfiri organisation. (to be countinued)



[1] Abu ’Abdillah Umar bin ’AbdulHameed al-Batosh, Kashf ul-Astar ’ammafi Tandheem al-Qa’ida min Afkar wa’l-Akhtar [Uncovering the Ideas and Dangers Within al-Qaida] (Amm n, Jordan: D r ul-Athariyyah, 1430 AH/2009 CE, intros. Shaykh ’AbdulMuhsin bin N sir  l ’Ubayk n and Shaykh ’Ali Hasan al-Halab  al-Athar ), pp.383-400.
Even though this topic may seem surprising to some English audiences it has actually been discussed much among Arabs and within their media wherein many al-Qaida members within Iraq have actually openly admitted that they obtain help from Iran!

[2] Translator’s note:
The Safawiyyah (Safavid Dynasty) were the ruling Persian Empire which transformed Persia into an official Shi’a state in the Sixteenth century CE, they ruled from 1500-1722 CE.  Their ethnic origins were mainly from Ardabil in the Turkic Azerbaijan region of North-western Iran yet they also included mixed origins of Circassian, Georgian, Greek and Kurdish. The Safawiyyah were originally Sufis (the Safaviyeh order) from the Shafi’i madhhab and it was Khwaja Ali (d. 833AH/1429 CE) who became Rafidi. Yet it was Shah Isma’il the First of the Safawiyyah (1502-1524 CE) who made it compulsory for the Sunni population to become Shi’a and Sunni ’Ulama were executed or exiled in the Sunni purge. Iran became a feudal theocracy: the Shah was held to be the divinely ordained head of state and religion. In the following centuries, this religious stance cemented both Iran's internal cohesion and national feelings and provoked attacks by its Sunni neighbors.

[3] Refer to the following books:
- Roland Jacquard, In the Name of Osama bin Laden , pp.52-53, 68, 196-197 and 199

- Jean-Charles Brisard and Damien Martinez, Zarqawi: The New Face of al-Qaeda, pp.111-112, 125-134,
161-166, 197-199, 207-208

- Fu’ad Husayn, az-Zarqawi : al-Jaleel ath-Thani li’l-Qaidah, pp.187-192

- Abdul-Bari Atwan, The Secret History of Al-Qa’ida , pp.228-229, 239-240

- Also see the Online version of the journal Majallat al-’Asr which published a compilation of documentation (17 February 2008 CE) which indicates the existence of a documented relationship between al-Qaida and Iran.

[4] Translator’s note:

[5] Translator’s note:
there are also tombs here which are worshipped other than Allah, yet this evil is not commanded against by the al-Qaida henchmen.

[6] Translator’s note:
he was also a former Revolutionary Guard Commander.

[7] Translator’s note:
‘Surface-to-Air’ missiles.

[8] Translator’s note:
On May 13 2006 the Iraqi daily newspaper az-Zaman, which is published in London and Baghdad, quoted credible Iraq  sources as revealing that the IRGC had given al-Qaeda in Iraq, Strela-type SAM-7 surface-to-air missiles, modern explosives, and a large number of personnel arms including Kalashnikovs and
BKC machineguns.  The report said that representatives of al-Zarqawi's group met in Beirut with members of the Iran-backed Lebanese group Hezbollah and through them established channels with Tehran. Three close aides to al-Zarqawi travelled to Iran via a security checkpoint in the Iraqi border province of al-Am rah from where they met with Iranian officials, the report added.

[9] Translator’s note:
Refer to this article by Adam Zagorin and Joe Klein entitled ‘9/11 Hijackers Passed Through Iran’ in Time magazine dated Friday July 16 2004:,8599,664967,00.html

[10] Translator’s note:
For more on this refer to an article by Hamid Mir entitled ‘Iran and the Al-Qaeda Connection’, dated July 16 2004 for the Online Indian newspaper Rediff (of Mumbai), from the article: I visited Iraq twice after the fall of Saddam Hussein and in April this year I was sure that pro-Iran Shia militants and Al Qaeda fighters were collaborating against the US in Iraq. Al Qaeda is using Iraq as a new base for organising attacks against the US and its allies after September 11. US Secretary of State Colin Powell had repeatedly claimed in the UN Security Council that Baghdad had weapons of mass destruction, but one year after the invasion of Iraq it was disclosed that actually it was the Iranians who were making WMDs, including nuclear bombs and missiles, since the last 18 years, not Saddam Hussein. The Americans have now started Saddam Hussein’s trial, but, surprisingly, allegations about the possession of WMDs are missing from the charge sheet. Bush and Powell were embarrassed internationally because the Central Intelligence Agency was concentrating on Iraq instead of Iran. Interestingly, the CIA was getting disinformation about Hussein’s WMDs from Iranian intelligence through a double agent, Ahmad Chalabi of the Iraqi National Congress. Chalabi was an indirect contact of Iran with the US. The Iranians used the
US indirectly against their old enemy Saddam Hussein and now they are using Al Qaeda against the US in Iraq. They are playing a classical double game, not only in Iraq but also in Afghanistan.
THREE years ago Ahmed Shah Masood, chief of the Northern Alliance, was working both for Iran and the
US in Afghanistan. He was killed by Al Qaeda two days before September 11. After Masood’s death, Mohammad Qasim Fahim and Dr Abdullah Abdullah were the two main contacts of the US in the Northern Alliance. They were receiving open support from the US and covert support from Iran. When the Taliban and Al Qaeda vacated Kabul in November 2001 and the Northern Alliance took control of the big cites like Kabul and Kandahar, the Iranians tried their best to install the Persian-speaking Tajik leader Burhanuddin Rabbani as the new interim president of Afghanistan. But the US preferred Pashtun loyalist Hamid Karzai. After the fall of the Taliban, the Iranians were supporting Fahim and Dr Abdullah in Kabul, Karim Khalili in Bamiyan, and Ismail Khan in Herat. They also gave refuge to hundreds of Al-Qaeda fighters who fled Afghanistan. Very few people know that Al Qaeda was actually in contact with the Iranians even before September 11. It was March 1997 that I first interviewed Osama bin Laden in eastern Afghanistan for Daily Pakistan. In that interview bin Laden proposed an alliance between the Taliban and Iran because of their anti-US stance. That proposal was a surprise to me because the Taliban were against Iran at the time and that was the main reason for the US State Department's overt and Pakistan's covert support to them.

After the interview I talked to some other Al Qaeda operatives present in the hideout. One of them told me, “We want a broad-based alliance against the US and that's why we are in touch with the Iranians since many years.” Further investigation revealed that the main contact of Al Qaeda with Iran was Dr Ayman Al-Zawahiri. He and his comrades in the Jamaat Islamia had organised the assassination of Egypt's President Anwar Sadat in 1981 with the help of Iranian intelligence.  When Osama bin Laden moved to Sudan in 1994, al- Zawahiri re-established his old contacts with Iranian intelligence. Many Iranian officials and leaders of Hizbullah met the Al Qaeda leadership in Khartoum. Although the Hizbullah is a Shia outfit and    Al Qaeda is a Sunni group, they decided to unite against the United States.

In coming years, Al Qaeda  adopted Hizbullah’s methods against US targets. Hizbullah organised the suicide bombing at the US embassy in Beirut with trucks (April 18, 1983), which killed 61 people. Al Qaeda repeated the same kind of suicide bombing at the US embassies in Kenya and Tanzania in August 1998, which killed more than 200 people. It is also worth mentioning that Osama bin Laden came back to Afghanistan in May 1996. He landed in a special plane with some of his close comrades at Jalalabad airport and was received by Maulvi Younus Khalis, Haji Deen Muhammad, and some others. Another plane of the Ariana Air Lines also landed at Jalalabad airport the next day with his family and big cargo. Afghanistan's official airline was helping bin Laden on Burhanuddin Rabbani’s orders. He was the prime minister in Kabul when bin Laden was allowed to enter Afghanistan as a special guest.

THE TALIBAN only controlled some provinces in southern Afghanistan in those days. Pakistan was
supporting the Taliban because Rabbani was close to Iran and India; the Pakistani embassy in Kabul was
attacked by a mob that was guided by Northern Alliance commanders. When the Taliban invaded Jalalabad and Kabul in September 1996, bin Laden switched sides and assured the Taliban of his cooperation. American and Pakistani intelligence agencies were aware of bin Laden's presence in Jalalabad, but they never objected because they were hoping that the experienced Arab fighters of Al Qaeda would help the Taliban push the Northern Alliance into Iran. Those were the days when bin Laden tried his best to bridge the gap between the Taliban and Iran, but the Taliban refused to heed his proposal.
The Taliban depended on Pakistani help and the Pakistani establishment was helping them because their opponent, the Northern Alliance, was close to Iran. Then Pakistani interior minister Major General Naseerullah Khan Babar was responsible for providing logistics and monetary support to the Taliban.
He admits that ‘we were supporting the Taliban to save Afghanistan from Iranian interference because the Iranians were playing a double game with us. They were claiming that we are your Muslim brothers, but actually they were encouraging people who were involved in anti-Pakistan activities inside Afghanistan.’ When the Taliban refused to cooperate with Iran, Osama bin Laden decided to help them quietly because Dr al-Zawahiri was not with him. He had been detained in Dagestan by the Russian authorities. The Russians were unaware of his real identity because he had travelled to the area on a fake Sudanese passport. Zawahiri was Al Qaeda's main link with Iran, and the link was missing.


[11] Translator’s note:
He is a Yemeni member of al-Qaida who was arrested by the Yemeni authorities and then released, he is thought to be behind the bombing of the USS Cole on October 12 2000 and linked to 9/11. He used a variety of aliases and pseudonyms.

[12] Translator’s note:
Refer to this news report dated July 2 2004 by Brian Naylor of NPR and Jessica Stern, Lecturer in Public Policy at Harvard University and author of Terror in the Name of God: Why Religious Militants Kill (New York: Harper Collins, 2003):

[13] Translator’s note:
Refer to this article by Adam Zagorin and Joe Klein entitled ‘9/11 Hijackers Passed Through Iran’ in Time magazine dated Friday July 16 2004:,8599,664967,00.html

 [14] Translator’s note:
Turki as-Saheil also reported in ash-Sharq al-Awsat newspaper on February 5 2009 entitled Saudi Arabia: Al-Qaeda Using Iran as Base of Operations’:

Riyadh, Asharq Al-Awsat - The latest list of 85 wanted militants issued by the Saudi ministry of interior has renewed the issue of an al-Qaeda link with Iran. According to information received by Asharq Al-Awsat from an informed official source; thirty-five Saudi nationals who are currently on the most wanted list were last seen in Iran, or in the Iranian-Afghan- Pakistani triangle. According to the information obtained by Asharq Al-Awsat, al-Qaeda elements in Iran are plotting an attack on Saudi or Jordanian interests, and that a number of these individuals intend on returning to their home countries to personally participate in these terrorist operations, while others intend on joining the al Qaeda cell in Yemen to participate in terrorist activities there.

The Saudi interior ministry on Tuesday released a list of 85 wanted militants, all but two of them Saudis. One of the men on the list, Abdullah al-Qarawi, is a Saudi who has been operating from Iran for three years, the ministry claimed. Al-Qarawi, 35, is believed to have been behind recent terror attacks in Saudi Arabia and leads Al-Qaeda’s operations in the Persian Gulf and Iran, as well as recruiting jihadist fighters for Afghanistan. It is believed al-Qawari has more than 100 Saudis working for him in Iran, where they move about freely.

His current alias is Najim, and is believed to be an expert in the use of sophisticated weapons and allegedly provides jihadists with cash and false IDs and has created a base in Iran that supports Al-Qaeda cells in Iraq and Lebanon. Al-Qarawi has purportedly been in Iran since 2006 and is reported to have helped several Saudi Al-Qaeda fugitives flee to Iraq and Lebanon where they have trained to carry out attacks. The source also revealed that the Saudis who joined al-Qaeda in Iran had to pass through a number of different countries to arrive there, including Bahrain, the UAE, Qatar and Syria.

Moreover, a wanted individual by the name of Abdullah al-Abaed, who is wanted by Saudi authorities for the murder of Major General Nasser al-Othman, a senior Saudi police officer, is now currently in Iran after using forged travel documents to get there. Al-Abaed is known for issuing Fatwas that condone his terrorist activates, as well as labeling others “infidels”, and is active in obtaining financial support to the network’s elements.

Another wanted suspect on the list is Mohamed Abul-Khair, who is known to have over eleven aliases.
Abul-Khair is also known for being one of Osama Bin Laden's bodyguards and is also the terror chief's son-in-law. Abul-Khair who had established ties with 9/11 hijacker Ramzi Bin al-Shaiba, is currently believed to be in the Iranian-Afghan-Pakistani triangle. On Monday, the Kingdom issued a list of 85 wanted militants based overseas and called on them to turn themselves in to authorities and “return to a normal life.” Since 2003, Saudi Arabia has issued a number of lists of dozens of wanted militants, most of whom have been killed in shootouts with security forces or arrested. In October, Saudi Arabia said it had
indicted 991 suspected al Qaeda militants for carrying out 30 attacks since 2003.

Another article entitled ‘Saudi daily editor: Al-Qaeda members enter Iraq from Iran’ by NCRI on Monday 1
June 2009 states:
The editor-in-chief of the Saudi al-Watan daily said in an interview with the al-Arabiya
TV channel on Saturday that al-Qaeda members enter Iraq “specifically from Iran.” He also listed Iran’s ally, Syria, as a point of entry for the members. Jamal Khashoggi was speaking to the network about
Saudi-Iraqi relations. He quoted Amir Nayef bin Abdelaziz, the Saudi Interior Minister and Second Deputy to the Prime Minister, as saying that Iraqis know full well where al-Qaeda fundamentalists enter Iraq from. They do not go to Iraq from Saudi Arabia. They come from countries which are perceived as Iraqi allies. He added, “They specifically come from Iran. Iraqis also know that they enter Iraq from Iran and its ally, Syria. If Iran and Syria want to prevent their entry they can. But, they do not want to prevent their entry. They have vested interests in their entry and activities in Iraq. This arc starts from Afghanistan, continues over Iran and Syria and crosses Iraq.”

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