Thursday, May 12, 2011

Saddam and Osama confirmed dead, Iranian Leaders will be the next target .

بسم الله الر حمن الر حيم


Although Iran welcomes talks with major world powers (P5+1), Foreign policy chief of the European Union (EU) Catherine Ashton refrains from holding multifaceted negotiations with Tehran.
Ashton pointed to a recent letter by Secretary of Iran's Supreme National Security Council (SNSC) Saeed Jalili and said, “On its own, Dr Jalili's letter does not contain anything new and does not seem to justify a further meeting."


In his letter on Tuesday, the SNSC secretary welcomed talks with the P5+1 based on common grounds and in a pressure-free atmosphere.
"I welcome your return to talks for cooperation on common grounds," said the top Iranian nuclear negotiator in response to an earlier letter by Ashton.

Jalili described "respect for nations' rights and avoidance of pressure" as two very basic principles for cooperation, reiterating that the will of nations will finally overcome hegemonic relations in the word order.

US State Department spokesman Mark Toner said that while the P5+1 were studying Jalili's letter, "We've also been very candid in saying that unless there's a reason to meet, we shouldn't meet."

Iran and the P5+1 -- Britain , China, France, Russia, and the United States plus Germany -- held two rounds of multifaceted talks in Geneva in December 2010 and in the Turkish city of Istanbul last January.

In a letter sent to Iran in early February following the January talks in Istanbul, Ashton reiterated the group's position on Iran's nuclear program but also affirmed that the world powers were keen to continue talks with the Islamic Republic without any preconditions.

The US and its allies, who accuse Iran of developing a military nuclear program, used this as a pretext to pressure the UN Security Council to impose a fourth round of sanctions against Iran's financial and military sectors in June, 2010.

Iranian officials have vehemently denied the charges, arguing that as a signatory to the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty and a member of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), Tehran has a right to peaceful nuclear technology.

Tehran has repeatedly announced that sanctions imposed on the country have failed to impede the Iranian nation's progress. The Islamic Republic has continued to move on the path to development and progress and succeeded to achieve self-sufficiency in various fields, including gasoline production.


Iran has reached self-sufficiency in the nuclear fuel cycle and the production of radioisotopes used in medical treatments, says Deputy Head of the Atomic Energy Organization of Iran (AEOI) Mohammad Qannadi.



“Despite the West's sanctions on Iran, Iranian youth and scientists have managed to obtain advanced nuclear technologies...” IRNA quoted Qannadi as saying on Sunday.

The AEOI official added that Iranian experts have also succeeded in making Iran self-sufficient in the field of producing radioisotopes used in medical treatments and made it unnecessary to import the products by utilizing the available facilities of the Atomic Energy Organization of Iran.

Qannadi expressed hope that Iran will also produce industrial isotopes in the next several years, saying there will be no need to import those products to Iran either.

In June 2010, the United Nations' Security Council (UNSC) imposed a fourth round of sanctions against Iran, over allegations that the country is pursuing a military nuclear program.

Shortly after the UN sanctions, the United States and the European Union imposed unilateral sanctions on Iran's financial and energy sectors, encouraging other countries to abandon investment in the Iranian market.

However, Iran rejects the allegations, saying as a member of the International Atomic Energy Agency and a signatory to the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty, it has the right to use peaceful nuclear technology.

The second consignment of fuel for Iran's sole nuclear power plant has been delivered from Russia to the southern Iranian city of Bushehr.

“This consignment was shipped, taking into account all safety measures and legal procedures, and has been transported to its designated area in the nuclear reactor,” Speaker of the Atomic Energy Organization of Iran (AEOI) Hamid Khadem-Qaemi said, according to a statement released by the organization on Wednesday.

Qaemi said the fuel, which has been prepared in advance for the reactor's second year of operation, was air couriered to Iran from Russia on three separate flights.

The reactor's first consignment of fuel weighed 86 tons and was delivered to the reactor in eight portions.

In October 2010, Iran started injecting fuel into the core of the reactor at the Bushehr nuclear power plant in the initial phase of its launch. However, engineers began removing the fuel rods in late February for safety reasons.

The unloading of the fuel delayed the plant's joining the national grid, initially scheduled for the beginning of 2011.

Bushehr, which is Iran's first nuclear power plant, operates under the full supervision of the International Atomic Energy Agency.

The Atomic Energy Organization of Iran (AEOI) has already announced that the facility is quake-proof and will never experience a situation similar to the crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant.



"Axis of evil" is a term initially used by the former United States President George W. Bush in his State of the Union Address on January 29, 2002 and often repeated throughout his presidency, describing governments that he accused of helping terrorism and seeking weapons of mass destruction. Bush labeled Iran, Iraq and North Korea as the axis of evil.


A decade before the 2002 State of the Union address, in August 1992, the political scientist Yossef Bodansky wrote a paper entitled "Tehran, Baghdad & Damascus: The New Axis Pact" [3] while serving as the Director of the Congressional Task Force on Terrorism and Unconventional Warfare of the US House of Representatives. Although he did not explicitly apply the epithet evil to his New Axis, Bodansky's axis was otherwise very reminiscent of Frum's axis. Bodansky felt that this new Axis was a very dangerous development. The gist of Bodansky's argument was that Iran, Iraq and Syria had formed a "tripartite alliance" in the wake of the First Gulf War, and that this alliance posed an imminent threat that could only be dealt with by invading Iraq a second time and overthrowing Saddam Hussein.


On May 6, 2002 future United States UN Ambassador John R. Bolton gave a speech entitled "Beyond the Axis of Evil". In it he added three more nations to be grouped with the already mentioned rogue states: Libya, Syria, and Cuba. The criteria for inclusion in this grouping were: "state sponsors of terrorism that are pursuing or who have the potential to pursue weapons of mass destruction (WMD) or have the capability to do so in violation of their treaty obligations". The speech was widely reported as an expansion of the original axis of evil.


On May 6, 2002 future United States UN Ambassador John R. Bolton gave a speech entitled "Beyond the Axis of Evil". In it he added three more nations to be grouped with the already mentioned rogue states: Libya, Syria, and Cuba. The criteria for inclusion in this grouping were: "state sponsors of terrorism that are pursuing or who have the potential to pursue weapons of mass destruction (WMD) or have the capability to do so in violation of their treaty obligations". The speech was widely reported as an expansion of the original axis of evil.

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