According to the man who wrote it.
Kay said on CNN's Late Edition, "We have actually found quite a bit, although we have not yet found shiny, pointy things that I would call a weapon." Kay said his team found evidence of "a vast network of undeclared labs engaged in prohibited activity" related to biological and chemical weapons.
The comments were stronger than the language in a statement released by the CIA. It summarized Kay's testimony to House and Senate panels Thursday. In the statement, Kay said investigators were trying to determine "the extent to which this network was tied to large-scale military efforts" such as making biological weapons.
Also Sunday, Kay cited two Iraqi officials who said Iraq was equipped to produce fuel for Scud missiles long after it claimed to have none of the missiles. And he said people have overlooked that Iraq conducted research on agents "applicable" to making biological weapons.
In a conference call with reporters Friday, Kay disclosed that Iraq had paid North Korea $10 million as a first installment on components for long-range missiles. In 2002, though, North Korea said it couldn't deliver.