¿Para quién trabajaba Alan Gross?

by Carmelo Ruiz Marrero
InformacionAlDesnudo-  Corresponsal Puerto Rico
El estadounidense Alan Gross, convicto en Cuba por contrabandear a la isla equipo de comunicaciones, trabajaba para la compañía privada Development Alternatives Inc., la cual vive de contratos con el gobierno de EEUU.
Así describe su trabajo:
We tackle fundamental social and economic development problems caused by inefficient markets, ineffective governance, and instability. We work with a wide range of clients, including national and local governments, bilateral and multilateral donors, private corporations, and philanthropies… Since 1970, we have worked in more than 150 countries—delivering results across the spectrum of international development contexts, from stable societies and high-growth economies to challenging environments racked by political or military conflict.
Sus clientes:

Muy interesante el recuento que da de su propia historia ( Esta compañía desempeña un papel importante en la contrainsurgencia yanqui:
Following the 9/11 attacks of 2001 and the subsequent U.S. military actions, DAI was called on to lead a variety of challenging development projects in the midst of the counterinsurgency in Afghanistan, a country where we worked as early as 1977. Similarly, after the United States toppled the Iraqi regime in 2003, DAI won a project to help provide legitimate governance in the country. Other assignments in Iraq covered agriculture and, famously, the restoration of the Iraqi Marshlands.
Sourcewatch, que es como una Wikipedia de la izquierda, tiene una info bien interesante sobre esta compañía.

Development Alternatives, Inc. (DAI) is a development consulting company based in Bethesda, MD, USA.

DAI acted as a conduit for U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID) (through the Office of Transition Initiatives) and National Endowment for Democracy (NED} funds to the Venezuelan opposition to president Hugo Chavez. Furthermore, it was instrumental along with NED affiliated organizations for financing black propaganda on Venezuelan private network TV during the general strike in 2002. Documents obtained through a Freedom of Information Act request show that DAI was required to keep certain personnel in Venezuela and had to consult with USAID about staff changes. Philip Agee, a former CIA officer, suggests that this is merely a cover for what passed for CIA operations in the past [Agee, op. cit. (transcript here)].

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