90 % der Aufbau Gelder auch bei den Deutschen wird gestohlen, es sind Phantom und Betrugs Projekte, wo willige Administrative gerne „Bitten“ aussprechen, Verträge abschliessen, oder der OSCE, Weltbank, IMF Mafia Verträge geben. Man darf im Gegenzug dann eigene Klientel in den Workshops unterbringen.
When the Special Inspector General for Afghanistan Reconstruction checked the coordinates USAID provided for the health clinics it funds there, 13 coordinate sets led to other countries and one was in the Mediterranean Sea.
When the official watchdog overseeing U.S. spending on Afghanistan asked the U.S. Agency for International Development recently for details about the 641 health clinics it funds there, the agency readily provided a list of geospatial coordinates for them.
But when the office of the Special Inspector General for Afghanistan Reconstruction (SIGAR) went looking for the $210 million worth of clinics, the majority of them weren’t there.
John Sopko, the special inspector general, sent USAID a letter on June 25 asking about the clinics.
“Thirteen coordinates were not located within Afghanistan,” the letter reads. Additionally, 13 more were duplicates, 90 clinics had no location data and 189 coordinate locations had no structure within 400 feet.
And this isn’t the first time that USAID has handed SIGAR faulty or inadequate data on its public health missions in Afghanistan. In 2012, when SIGAR requested information about USAID’s infrastructure projects, including new schools, clinics and roads, large parts of the dataset were missing, inaccurate or duplicated. According to a 2013 letter from SIGAR, there were “concerns” about the dataset’s “completeness and reliability,” not just in terms of faulty location data but also missing cost information and project descriptions.
The health clinics were formed under USAID’s Partnership Contracts for Health Program, which “supports the Afghan Ministry of Public Health (MoPH) to deliver basic health services to more than 1.5 million Afghans every month,” according to a fact sheet on USAID’s website. The health facilities include basic health centers, prison health centers, emergency care and midwife care. The project has an overall budget of $259 million, and was first implemented in July 2008.