(Illegal drug trade)
Polk County Courthouse in Mena
|Locations||Arkansas, United States|
|Subpage(s)||•Mena/Intermountain Municipal Airport|
|A now somewhat infamous hub of deep state guns and drug running|
Mena is a city in Polk County, Arkansas, United States, with around 5000 residents. It was a central drug delivery hub used by the Enterprise whose operations imported cocaine from South America and as a source of flights used to deliver weapons to Nicaragua during Iran-Contra.
Wikipedia does not have much to say on the drug trafficking through Mena, Arkansas. As of July 2019, their main page article contained the single remark (supported by an offline citation) that "During the 1980s, drug smuggler Barry Seal moved his operations to the Mena/Intermountain Municipal Airport, where he owned and operated many planes and helicopters, as well as advanced radar equipment."
|The Mena Cover-Up - Bill & Hillary Clinton's Arkansas Cocaine Operation Exposé|
Gary Webb remarked that the role of Mena in drug trafficking was exposed in about 1985-86.
Barry Seal's use of Mena, Arkansas is a matter of public (court) record. Its importance as a hub of CIA drug trafficking took some years to emerge. After Seal's assassination many researchers have suggested that the drug trafficking shifted to Stewart Air National Guard Base in upstate New York.
Other Pilots' testimonies
- Wikipedia - "Murder on the Tracks" / Death of Don Henry and Kevin Ives
- The website of Linda Ives, mother of Kevin Ives - idfiles.com
- Serendipity - Mena, Drugs and the Train Deaths Case (archived)
- Disinfo - murder, mystery and mayhem in mena
- The Mena Coverup
|Document:Affidavit of William Casey||Wikispooks Page||William Casey||An admission by William Casey, DCI, that he approved smuggling of cocaine into USA, having chosen Mena, Arkansas as a shipment point, with the support of Bill Clinton and Bill Weld. Casey names a range of names, including John Poindexter, Robert McFarlane, Oliver North and William Colby, the CIA, NSA and ASA.|
|Document:There was a prosecutable case in Arkansas||article||15 December 2016||Russell Welch|