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Indian Army Special Forces Illegally Settle in Zimbabwe

They are now into gold mining, are looking at lithium and go around in Army branded vehicles

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Indian Army Special Forces Illegally Settle in Zimbabwe

SUSPECTED former Indian army officers, who have been operating in Mozambique’s troubled northern province of Cabo Delgado region, have reportedly settled in Zimbabwe.

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They are allegedly posing as “investors” in different sectors of the economy, according to a dossier sent to the Office of the President and Cabinet.

NewsDay understands that the Office of the President (OPC) and the country’s immigration department have since launched a crackdown on the military unit, deporting hundreds of Indians who had sneaked into the country without proper documents.

Former Cabinet minister and special adviser to President Emmerson Mnangagwa, Jorum Gumbo, confirmed that he facilitated a meeting between the former military men and the President, adding that that was the sole role he played. Gumbo said:

Yes, the Indians saw the President. My role was just to facilitate, I act as a secretary to the President.

These guys said they wanted to invest in a brewery, whatever they did after that I wouldn’t know.

One of the alleged ex-army men, Sudhu Sarup Singh, hung up his mobile phone before NewsDay could get a comment from him.

According to documentation, Singh was given a temporal permit in July last year.

Indian Army Special Forces Illegally Settle in Zimbabwe

On the permit, Singh was recorded as an employee at NV Mining in Zimbabwe.

Indian embassy attaché consular Rajin Kapoo, who refused to comment on the matter, said the ambassador was in India. Kapoo said:

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I cannot comment on the issue, the ambassador is in India. This number is for emergency.

The Central Intelligence Organisation (CIO) has reportedly confiscated two top-of-the-range vehicles the former Indian soldiers were using.

The confiscated vehicles are a white Toyota Fortuner GD-6 (AGA 2524) and a grey Ford Ranger (AGE 2419) with “Indian Army, Special Forces” pasted on their backs.

The Toyota Fortuner GD-6 has “We Dare The Impossible” inscribed on the top of its back panel, while the Ford Ranger has a sticker written “We Are The Fearless”.

CIO sources said the country’s intelligence unit was investigating how the vehicles were imported into the country.

The former Indian soldiers’ first port of call after coming into the country was said to have been the Reserve Bank of Zimbabwe (RBZ), where they initially sought approval to set up an ethanol plant.

The NewsDay quotes a source who said:

These individuals made their way into the country after their efforts at ending unrest in Cabo Delgado, Mozambique, failed.

They got approval, but soon after proceeded to start seeking financial assistance from the government to set it up, to which (RBZ governor John) Mangudya said no.

They are now into gold mining, are looking at lithium and go around in branded vehicles which indicate that they are, indeed, members of the Indian army’s Special Forces.

Even the CIO is investigating these guys as there seems to be no link between them and any other Zimbabwean authority besides (the named former minister).

Their operation here makes it seem like Zimbabwe has become a Wild-Wild West, where all rogue characters can still come, do what they want, make a living and leave.

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The unit has also been accused of illegally supplying India-manufactured sex-enhancing drugs to vendors across the country.

Source| NewsDay


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