Spy Ops (2023) s01e05 Episode Script

Operation Wrath of God Part I

I'm Jim McKay, speaking to you live
at this moment from ABC headquarters.
The peace of what have been called
"The Serene Olympics" was shattered
just before dawn this morning,
when Arab terrorists,
armed with submachine guns,
went to the headquarters
of the Israeli team.
This is building number 31.
And we're moving in now on the windows,
behind which, at this moment,
eight or nine terrified,
living human beings
are being held prisoner.
[man 1] Black September is,
that moment, the most dangerous,
the most virulent
Palestinian terrorist organization.
The latest word we get
from the airport is that,
"All hell has broken loose out there."
[man 1] By midnight, it was clear
that the operation failed,
and all the hostages are dead.
[man 2] Golda Meir, prime minister,
this was, for her,
one or more steps too far.
[man 1] Golda said, "Send the boys."
The boys were
a special commando of the Mossad.
The mission was called "God's Wrath,"
and, uh, it was intended to find and kill
the leaders of the Black September.
It's now the time to turn the terrorists
from hunter to hunted.
[tense music plays]
[music fades]
[ominous music plays]
[man 3] The Olympic Games
in Munich in 1972,
for the German people,
meant almost total rehabilitation.
[crowd cheering]
The last Games
that were held in Germany were in 1936,
and the man who opened
the Olympic Games in Berlin
was none other than Adolf Hitler.
[Hitler in German]
I proclaim the Games of Berlin,
celebrating the 11th Olympiad
of the modern era,
to be open.
[roar of cheering crowd]
[Medzini] For the Israelis, there was
a very, very major problem facing Israel,
should participate in
Olympic Games on German territory?
The decision was yes.
We had a group of very good athletes
who had dreamt of the day
they would compete at the Olympic Games.
We had the the fastest runner
in the western half of the planet,
and we expected her
to to win the Olympic medal.
They all came with enormous hopes.
[man 2] The Germans
saw the Munich Olympic 1972
as an antithesis to the 1936 Olympic Games
during the Nazi regime.
They wanted to present it
the "Happy Olympic Games,"
so they didn't want, uh,
any security guards
to be shown in the Olympic Village,
and there were hardly any security.
When the, uh, Israeli Embassy
approached the German Olympic Committee
and asked them to provide protection
for the Israeli athletes, they said,
"What are you talking about?
It's an Olympic spirit here."
"Nothing is going to happen."
My name is Avraham Melamed.
I was a, uh, competitive swimmer,
and at the time,
I was the, uh, the best representation
of Israel in the swimming pool.
[tense, pulsing music plays]
I awoke at around five o'clock, 5:15.
There were some noises
from the neighboring apartment,
and I heard the noises,
and it sounded like somebody
is, uh, moving a lot of furniture
back and forth,
some yells and screams.
Then there were louder noises
coming from the other apartment.
Sounds of submachine guns going off.
And then everything, uh,
quieted down for me.
One of the sharpshooters,
who resided in a top apartment,
came down and, uh, asked me,
"Did you hear what happened?"
"Seems like Palestinians
broke in, took hostages."
We didn't know what to do.
And we looked outside the window.
First, I saw Muni, uh, the wrestler,
lying down dead on the sidewalk.
So, we realized it's
it's a serious business.
I decided for myself,
"I don't want to be here."
So, I basically opened the windows
and went out the back of the apartment.
As soon as I got out of the apartment,
I was tackled by some security guard
from Germany and brought somewhere else.
At the beginning, the police did not
understand what what it's all about.
They could not believe that terrorists
could penetrate into the Olympic Village.
But finally, after time passes,
they realize that we are actually
We have a situation of hostages
in the hands of a group of terrorists.
[reporter] This is an ITN newsflash
from the Olympic Village in Munich,
where early this morning,
armed Palestinian guerrillas
raided the sleeping quarters
of the Israeli team.
The gunmen shot dead two Israelis
and are now holding 20 athletes
and six officials as hostages.
The guerillas are demanding the release
of 250 Arabs held prisoner in Israel,
and have set noon
as the deadline for their release.
Negotiations are on
with the German government.
[dark, ominous music plays]
[Medzini] I was in Jerusalem.
Early morning, uh, came news on the radio,
and I rushed to the office
of the prime minister.
The prime minister heard it
from her military secretary
and also on news broadcasts.
And I, for one, felt this sense of,
uh, helplessness, this sense of of shame.
How could we reach such a situation
where the Palestinians
were able to penetrate the Olympic Village
and, uh, hold Israeli hostages,
such large numbers,
in front of, basically,
the entire world watching?
It was a very shocking situation.
[in Arabic] The idea began
when the International Olympic Committee
refused to involve
Palestine or the Palestinian team
in the Olympic competition,
and from here the idea began,
"Why would they reject us?"
Because we were not considered as a state,
but we wanted the international
public opinion to know about our cause.
Killing the Israelis
was never the purpose.
There was the birth of a Palestinian
revolutionary movement in 1948.
Those people who had been
driven out of their homes
and who considered it a catastrophe
as they say in their words, the "Nakba"
attributed it to Westerners in general
and the Jews in particular,
who, in their eyes,
made Israel a colonial state,
which was necessary
to fight against to reclaim their land,
which they considered
to have been unfairly confiscated.
[Medzini in English] PLO,
Palestine Liberation Organization,
taken over by Yasser Arafat,
basically stated that the Jews
have no right to their own state.
The Jews are not a nation,
they are a religion.
And in that capacity,
they can live wherever they want,
but there is no right reason
for the existence
of a separate, free, sovereign
Jewish-Zionist entity called Israel.
[Tsoref] Golda Meir's stand was very firm.
During her tenure as the prime minister,
Israel experienced
quite a few terror incidents,
both on Israeli soil and also abroad.
And Golda decision was
never, never ever yield
to terrorists' demands.
In a way, she was a little bit paranoid.
She always thought the Jews are hated.
She always thought that anti-Semitism
is very strong everywhere.
[speaking indistinctly in Hebrew]
Prime minister, she immediately
called for a special government meeting,
and it was at 9:30 in the morning.
The decision at the time was,
Israel is not going to negotiate
with a hostage-taking, uh, Palestinian.
In this particular case,
it turned out to be Black September.
[dramatic music plays]
[Bar-Zohar] Black September was created,
actually, by Yasser Arafat,
the head of the PLO,
the Palestine Liberation Organization,
and its military wing called the Fatah.
He created a top-secret,
new terrorist group,
which was actually a kind of
underground within an underground.
Black September was
in memory of September 1970,
when King Hussein of Jordan,
whose kingdom was actually overrun
and almost governed
by groups of armed Palestinians,
he unleashed his army and his artillery
against the Palestinians.
That was quite a massacre of Palestinians.
Black September, it is
a group of people from Al Fatah.
Yasser Arafat himself,
really, I don't know if he is backing
Black September or not.
And, uh, these, uh, people
or this group of people
is backed from some of Al Fatah leaders.
[man 4] Which ones?
That's to say Abu Youssef, Abu Iyad.
Uh, I know that Abu Iyad
planned for Munich.
[Barak] And choosing the Olympics was
a good choice, from their point of view,
because it was clear that,
even then, 50 years ago,
hundreds of millions
were mesmerized by this global event.
[reporter] Continuous delegations
go forward.
People here, waiting.
But unquestionably,
the mood becoming more tense.
[tense, ominous music plays]
[man 5 in German] Having arrived on site,
I learned from the police
that I was going to take command
for a planned attack
to free the Israeli hostages.
[McKay] Told there are men with guns
beginning to train those guns
on rooms where the two heads
were sticking out a moment ago,
the Arab guerrilla lookouts.
This is happening now,
if you can possibly believe that,
at the Games of the 20th Olympiad.
[Hohensinn in German] We took position
on the roof of the respective premises,
and I waited on the radio
for the operation brief from the chief
with the codeword "sunshine"
the codeword did not come.
And in the meantime,
some smart television staff
had taken position on the adjacent block,
filming down onto our roof.
Therefore, the terrorists saw
our position on the roof on television.
That was one of the reasons
why it was aborted.
Then, all of a sudden,
they said we should get off the roof,
and we would move to Fürstenfeldbruck.
There was an aircraft ready,
and the terrorists demanded
free leave and safe conduct.
[reporter] The guerrillas
are demanding to be allowed
to fly out of Germany,
to an unnamed destination,
once their demands have been met.
Nearly 500 German security police
have now sealed off the village
and are mounting
heavy machine guns in the square.
They are keeping cameramen,
reporters and spectators well away.
[Bar-Zohar] Willy Brandt was the
prime minister, a great friend of Israel,
and everything Israel could do
was to ask the German government
to allow it to send
the commandos or their specialists,
their experts, the Mossad agents,
to try to save the, uh, hostages,
and, uh, the Germans
very politely refused.
The only thing they accepted
was that the head of the Mossad,
Zvi Zamir, would be able to watch
the process of dissolution of the problem.
[Medzini] And the decision was made,
was that the head of Mossad,
Zvi Zamir, would travel to, uh, Germany.
The Mossad full name is
the Special Institution
for Special Duties.
That is the equivalent
in America to the CIA.
At the time of Munich,
he was appointed as head of the Mossad
by, uh, Prime Minister, uh, Golda Meir.
When Zvi Zamir arrived,
the Germans showed him the plan,
how to rescue the hostages.
The plan was that helicopters will take
both the hostages and the terrorists
to the airfield, where a Lufthansa jet
was waiting for them to take them,
according to their demand,
to Cairo with the hostages.
And they said
when they arrive to Cairo safely,
they will free the hostages.
[tense, ominous music plays]
When they would go
from the helicopters to check the jet,
snipers will shoot and kill them.
And there was also
a commando waiting for them in the jet,
and will kill the others.
And this way,
they will rescue the hostages.
Actually, Zamir thought it's a good plan.
The problem was not the plan.
The problem was execution of the plan.
[indistinct chatter]
[Bar-Zohar] The, uh, hostages
were brought by bus
to a heliport
close to the Olympic Village.
And from there,
they flew in two helicopters
to the airport of Fürstenfeldbruck,
close to Munich.
[in Hebrew] Zvi went up to the roof and
watched everything happening from there.
He immediately realized
that there was a problem
things were not happening as planned.
[Bar-Zohar in English] The worst happened.
Leaders of the terrorists
went up to the plane.
They found out it was a trap.
It was not a real plane.
[reporter] They were supposed
to have boarded a German jetliner
for a flight to an Arab nation.
German government says
it was convinced this meant
certain death for the Israelis,
and the decision was made to try to either
disable or kill
the guerrillas at the airport.
They admit that police sharpshooters
opened fire first.
[gunshots popping, echoing]
[man 6] It was a panic. It was dark
in the night. There was no light.
[in German] We had to stay under cover
to not get shot by our own colleagues.
And then, suddenly,
the helicopter was on fire.
[reporter] The guerrillas not hit
opened fire on the hostages.
[dramatic music plays]
[Medzini] The Palestinians threw
some hand grenades inside the helicopters,
where the Israeli hostages
were tied in the seats.
These people died, and they
and they burned.
[tense, discordant music plays]
[dramatic rhythmic music plays]
[Tsoref] Golda was in her house
with few prominent ministers,
and they were getting
contradicted information
about what's going on in München.
Around one o'clock the morning after,
an information came through
that the operation was successful.
All the athletes
were released and secured and safe,
and all the terrorists were killed.
And there was
a sigh of relief in Golda's house
because it was a night
of a very severe tension all along.
[tense music plays]
The reports that came out
in the evening of September 5th,
from the German government
and from German media outlets,
were very positive.
In fact, they reported
that the rescue operation
has been successful and that
all the hostages were safely released.
[Medzini] Then there was
a phone call from Zvicka Zamir.
Came, I think,
at 3:10 in the morning, in which he said,
"Golda, they're all dead. I saw them."
"No one has survived."
[Aronoff] And then you can imagine
uh, the heartbreak that they all had
when they just heard the news,
and the entire nation was in mourning.
You went from a euphoric moment
of celebrating the release
to deep depression in a heartbeat.
So, for Germany,
it was a disaster finally.
And they did not ask the Israelis for help
because they wanted to do it themselves.
German politicians, they thought
we are good enough to do it,
but we were not.
That's the problem.
[reporter] Inside the airfield, the scene
was described by one eyewitness as
"the most horrible thing I've ever seen."
It was a terrible tragedy,
and just try to imagine Zvi Zamir,
the head of the Mossad, watching it
and realizing it can't succeed.
[Melamed] We were with our ears
to the, uh, radio.
At a certain point in time,
they came out with an, uh, announcement.
My father used to say, "Our greatest hopes
and worst fears are seldom realized."
Our worst fears
have been realized tonight.
They have now said
that there were 11 hostages.
Two were killed in their rooms
this mo yesterday morning.
Nine were killed at the airport tonight.
They're all gone.
[Melamed] I feel shivers now
as I think about it.
But we were quiet for several minutes.
Every one of us with our own thoughts
and afraid to say anything
because nothing was appropriate to say.
[somber music plays]
[poignant acoustic guitar melody plays]
[Bar-Zohar] I remember the, uh, photos
and the television coverage
of the bringing of the
of the coffins out of the plane.
[man singing in Hebrew]
[woman sobbing]
[somber cello and violin melody plays]
[Barak] It was a shock
to the whole, uh, public.
A huge frustration.
"How the hell it could happen?"
[Bar-Zohar] And Golda Meir, making
a speech, says, "For the second time,
Jews are being killed,
massacred on German soil."
[somber melody continues]
[in Hebrew] Members of the Knesset,
the duty to fight the war
of anti-Israeli terrorism
is our natural duty.
The terrorist activity
is continually evolving,
and we must prepare ourselves for this war
even more than
we have been prepared so far.
[Dietl] Golda Meir called for revenge.
And, uh, I mean, not just her.
Uh, the the whole cabinet
asked for revenge.
[Bar-Zohar] Then, two men
come see Golda.
And they come to Golda,
and they said, "Listen."
"This operation was executed
by Black September."
"We have to put an end
to this organization."
Because they have already a bloody record,
and they are going to continue.
If we can crush the head of the snake,
if we can kill
the leaders of the organization,
we can destroy them completely,
the Black September.
For that, we need to send
a group of our commandos
out of the country,
to foreign countries
where, uh, leaders of Black September
are preparing the next missions,
and take care of them.
[Tsoref] Golda Meir,
during her tenure as the prime minister,
she never hesitated to approve
preemptive or even retaliation attack
against terrorist targets on Arabs' land.
But she rejected
very firmly any suggestion
that Israel should attack
terrorist targets
on sovereign and friendly states,
mainly in Europe.
The Munich massacre changed it all.
This was, for her,
one or more steps too far.
She agreed with
the Knesset member who suggested
that it's now the time to turn
the terrorists from hunters to hunted.
But Golda emphasized
that we should do
everything that possible in our capacity
to avoid hurting those
who are not involved.
[indistinct shouting]
[Aronoff] Israel is unique.
Israel developed
an entire security apparatus
that is meant to punish people
just for their motivation to inflict harm.
Israel is not the only country
in the world that invented the
We call it "targeted killings"
or "interceptions of ticking bombs."
The United States has done it,
and other countries as well.
So, the importance
of what happened is that,
if Israel's security doctrine
is based on the need to protect,
to prevent, and to deter,
the Israeli reaction
to the Munich massacre
satisfies the third element.
Huge deterrent.
[Barak] So, Golda Meir,
she was very determined,
but she didn't want to to be the only
the one who decided on her own.
So she took
the Minister of, uh, Defense, Moshe Dayan,
and other two minister who were
deeply involved in security issues,
and they created
what called kind of an X Committee to
to decide, to consider,
based on recommendation of Mossad,
whom to target.
[dramatic music plays]
[Chouet in French]
So, the day after the attacks,
the Prime Minister's Office decreed
the setting up
of an operation of vengeance,
Operation Wrath of God, as it is called,
for which a specialized Mossad cell
was created, known as Kidon,
which is an organization
in charge of preparing
and carrying out targeted assassinations.
[in English] The basic principle
was shoot and don't talk.
But, uh, at the time,
you do talk to certain chosen people
who will spread
the word around that, uh,
Israel was behind, uh, all these things.
[Barak] Kidon was a subunit
of the operational branch of Mossad.
Focus on this mission,
they got the target,
and they prepared the operation,
and executed them.
We, luckily enough, we had enough
tough people to fill this, uh, job.
[Dietl] They made a list and said, "Okay."
And they started to to look for them.
[Bar-Zohar] Mike Harari was in charge
of several operations of this commando.
He was the ultimate secret agent.
He was one of the founders of the Mossad.
[ominous tone resonates]
[Dietl] The first one was in in Rome.
[Bar-Zohar] Abdel Zwaiter.
He was a very gentle, very nice man.
A poet.
But behind this gentle appearance,
there was a very, very devious mind.
Operated and planned
little missions against Israel.
[tense music plays]
Abdel Zwaiter goes home after dinner.
In the lobby, by the elevator
[footsteps tap on stone]
two guys of the Israeli team
were waiting, and they shot him.
[silenced gunshots]
He was the first.
[dramatic music plays]
At that time, the center,
the advanced headquarters
of the Mossad was in Paris.
So, Mike already, like many others,
lived and operated from Paris.
Dr. Hamshari, who lived in Paris,
married to a French wife,
with a French little daughter,
he was also a very a very pleasant man.
A man of peace.
He had given interviews
about his peaceful intentions.
[in French] There will never be
such attacks against France
because of its political position.
Can you live in peace in France?
Are you afraid for your life?
For me, no,
but I might not want to tempt fate.
[in English] And the Israelis
reached the conclusion
that he was one of the leaders
of the, uh, Black September,
uh, framework in Europe.
So, they had to find
a way to kill Hamshari
at a time when his wife and child
were not in the proximity.
Dr. Hamshari got a phone call
from a woman called Patricia Roxburgh,
a photographer of Canadian origin
living in Paris, and also a journalist.
And she had a very good cover.
Her real name was Sylvia Raphael.
Born in South Africa,
Sylvia Raphael was
one of the great Israeli Amazons.
She was a volunteer for the Mossad.
She calls, uh, Dr. Hamshari,
and she said
that she wants to interview him.
He meets her in a café in Paris.
During that time,
a couple of Mossad agents
penetrates into Hamshari's apartment
and plants a bomb
under the seat of his telephone.
And the following day,
after his wife and child
have left the apartment,
two people arrive, facing his building.
One of them has in his hand
a remote control device.
Sylvia Raphael telephones Hamshari
and says, "Is this Dr. Hamshari?"
He says, "Yes."
Then he gives a sign to his colleague,
who presses the button.
The bomb explodes
and wounds mortally Hamshari,
who dies in a French hospital.
Hamshari's number two.
When he was eliminated,
my colleagues were extremely upset
and resented Mossad
for having come to settle scores
with someone whom
we were not certain was an activist
in the streets of Paris,
as any Middle Eastern thug did.
[heavy, ominous tone plays]
[Barak] Two months after Munich,
some guys who were doing
intelligence for Kidon came to me.
They brought an air photo
of high-end residential buildings
in the center of Beirut and told me,
"We have a mission
to neutralize a list of people."
"We are taking care of it."
Here in these two buildings
in Verdun Street in Beirut,
there live three of the terrorists.
One is Abu Youssef Al-Najjar,
who's the main leader operational leader
of, uh, of Black September.
The other was Kamal Adwan,
who was operational leader as well.
And the third was Kamal Nasser,
who was, uh, spokesman of, uh, PLO,
of the terrorist organizations.
So he asked me,
"Do you think that you can plan
an operation to, uh, kill them?"
I told him, "I I think so.
I I think I can."
He asked, "What do you have in mind?"
[engine whirring]
- [dramatic music plays]
- [shrill note pierces]
We came with the missile boats
to the shore of Beirut.
We were 15 guys,
walking after midnight together.
It seems a little bit suspicious,
so we decided to make it much more normal
by taking four of us, making them ladies.
We took, uh
put, uh, everything, the hair the, uh
the lipstick, the the, uh, mascara,
the blue onto the eyes.
We drove through the city.
We parked the car some 80 yards
from the building, and we start to walk.
I was in the leading couple.
I put my, uh, head
on the shoulder of a a taller guy.
The officer was my boyfriend.
We reached the place.
The three squads
that had to go to the apartments
went, uh, into the stairwell.
And I waited for them to report
on the communication that they are there.
They all push at the same moment
the explosive charges,
and we enter simultaneously.
The three terrorists killed.
Uh, one of them,
when the squad entered into his room,
his wife was standing behind him.
He was shot,
and his wife was killed as well.
And in another
in the other residential tower,
a woman who stood behind the door,
the neighboring door
to the door that we opened,
was already killed.
A guy with a leather jacket
and mustache, dark skin, came out.
Uh, he pulled a gun
and start to cross the road toward us.
So, we came to clarify,
"What what's happened here?"
I murmured to the blonde,
"There is no choice."
And I still remember the shock in his eyes
when he saw
the two young ladies open their jackets,
pulling, uh, small machine guns,
and, uh, submachine guns start to shoot.
So, basically, we lost surprise,
before all the, uh
all the squads reached the doors.
We, uh, took off from the street.
The whole shooting took place
for some seven minutes.
And within 30 minutes after we landed,
we were back into the sea,
mission accomplished.
[dramatic music plays]
[in Arabic] Although each of us
was a target,
there are priorities
for the Israeli agencies and Mossad
so Kamal Adwan,
Kamal Nasser or Youssef Al-Najjar
this crew was
Mossad's priority.
So, Mossad assassinated them
and killed them in 1973.
[in English]
They focused on Ali Hassan Salameh.
[in Arabic] Ali Hassan Salameh
was an ordinary Palestinian citizen,
but he had his own narrative.
His father, Hassan Salameh,
was one of the Palestinian militants
who were killed or martyred
during the Palestinian revolution
in the fight between the Zionist movement
and the Palestinian militants.
In this regard, the young Palestinian
patriot joined Fatah movement
at an early stage when he finished
his university studies in 1964.
[Chouet in French] He is one
of Yasser Arafat's inner circle,
to whom he is linked
both by affection and by blood ties.
[man 7 in Arabic] Abu Hassan Salameh,
he received what is known in Fatah
as a fundamental position
called the Central Source.
The Central Source is the person
who follows up on all cases
and operations against Mossad
and against Israel.
He formed a kind of
Arab international team
to follow up
and pursue all the Mossad members.
From that moment onwards,
he became the first enemy of Mossad,
and Golda Meir named him a strange name,
and it is "The Red Prince."
She used to say that it means
the murderer who cost us
a lot of Israeli Jewish blood.
[Dietl in English] So many Mossad people
and informers and spotters
were looking after Ali Hassan Salameh.
Ali Hassan Salameh was seen all over.
He's in Geneva, but he's leaving.
He's going to the north, maybe to Denmark.
And there was another Lebanese informer,
"He is traveling, uh, to Norway now."
[Bar-Zohar] They got other information
that Salameh
is in this small town of Lillehammer.
[measured, foreboding music plays]
When the Israeli arrived to Lillehammer,
Mike Harari is there.
Zvi Zamir, the head
of the Mossad, he is there.
There is also a man called Dan Arbel.
There are at least two women.
One is Sylvia Raphael.
Of course, she is always there.
And one is a Swedish girl
named Marianne Gladnikoff.
So, they separated.
"Maybe that's the place
where we shall see Salameh."
[Dietl] They found
Ali Hassan Salameh there,
uh, sitting in a in a
in a coffee shop,
having a coffee
and very relaxed, talking to others.
And then they watch him, and they see
several things which were very strange.
First of all,
the guy was going around in bicycle.
He was going out without any protection.
Nobody kept him.
He was living
in a kind of very poor apartment
in the outskirts of Lillehammer.
The Mossad had a photograph of Salameh
which was very grainy.
[tense music plays]
Sylvia Raphael, she is very skeptical.
She says,
"He doesn't seem to be the right man."
But Mike Harari, Zvi Zamir,
the head of the commando,
who are already
used to be right all the time,
they order to kill him.
In the evening, they see Salameh again,
with a pregnant woman, who go to a cinema.
And then they go out.
They follow them. They take a bus.
They follow them with a car
when they get out of the bus.
[dramatic, ominous music plays]
They shoot Salameh dead,
and they are very happy.
Great success. Good boys. Go home.
And the the shooters immediately leave,
and, uh, Harari and Zamir leave.
But this was not Ali Hassan Salameh.
They killed the wrong guy.
[dramatic sting]
[foreboding music plays]
[in French] He was assassinated
by the secret service, by Mossad.
He had no ties
with the Palestinians at all.
[Tsoref] Golda said, "It's a war
to protect Israeli lives, and in a war,
mistake can be happen."
Killings of the heads of Black September
were an extremely successful mission.
But the only one who survived,
Ali Hassan Salameh.
[Fakher in Arabic] Yasser Arafat
assigned Ali Hassan Salameh
to establish
this secret channel with the CIA.
[in English]
The Mossad decide to send a woman.
"You must go to Beirut,
and your mission will be
to kill a man."
[extended ominous note plays, fades]
[tense music plays]
[music ends]
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