Check your name Here in the search engine that includes names of one million people who are wanted for the Syrian intelligence services.
Now one million names are already available as the third 500-thousand-name batch to be published on March 25
Zaman Al Wasl launched on March 15 a huge search engine including big official data and names of 1,500,000 people wanted for the Syrian regime, including warrants of arrest, interrogation and travel ban.
Zaman al-Wasl planned to publish the wanted list on three batches, started by the first batch on March 15, the second on March 20 and the third will be published on March 25.
Zaman al-Wasl, also, will launch a mobile app including names of 2.5 million people wanted for regime. Including names of who are wanted for conscription.
The search is highly confidential and can not be seen by any search engine operator. We use (HTTP) for secure communication which is encrypted by Transport Layer Security (TLS).
The Regime does not update the data of people on the list. Thousadns of them have been tortured to death in security chambers. Few were released.
Zaman al-Wasl seeks to shed the light on the fate of the Syrian disappeared and victims of arbitrarily arrest as well as the search engine aims to provide data and information for the local and international human rights organisations and civil rights advocates.
Syrians in the refuge countries can have a look in the data to find out if they are listed or any of their relatives.
The engine was programmed to launch on March 15, at the seventh anniversary of the Syrian Revolution.
In 2015, Zaman al-Wasl has obtained the Syrian intelligence archive that includes 1.7 million documents.
The leaked archive contains records from the beginning of 2015 includes people from more than 150 nations not just Syrians. It dates back to the 1960s.
The iron rule of the Assad family, including father and son, made maintaining security services a top priority in order to watch Syrians and foreigners alike, according to NDR.
More than 470,000 people have been killed and 12 millions have been driven from their homes since Syria's revolution erupted in 2011.
We want to highlight that the huge leak was due our Damascus-based sources who share Zaman al-Wasl the same concerns over the forcibly disappeared and detainees. Zaman al-Wasl is a very grateful for all help by the sources for saving lives of thousands of people whom did not know they were wanted for arrest.