The Iran Deal

The Uncertainty over Iran’s progress with refining uranium initiates this massive argument whether this deal is good or bad. We forget that Iran would just as soon buy this refined uranium from other countries which are favorable to Iran. Therefore, whatever is the situation about Iran’s capabilities, nuclear inspections are required to remove the uncertainty of Iran’s nuclear capabilities.


For these particular inspections, the US is willing to remove some sanctions for Iran. Removal of these sanctions, however, will allow Iran to import more equipment necessary to complete its nuclear program. The US is banking that the inspections will determine which equipment are to be allowed in, and at what stage the development is on Iran’s nuclear program.

We now see why the Iran Deal is difficult to explain to the Americans,  and to Israel, in particular.

Saudis React

Saudi Arabia has started doing air strikes on Yemeni Houthi.

Iran balks.

If the Saudis and the Iranians don’t,

their leaderships in the region may be jeopardized.

I surmise that the drop in oil prices

is somewhat due to the ISIS selling very cheap oil.

ISIS need funds asap for arms and provisions.

So they sell oil dirt cheap.

But who could the gun runners be?

IF NATO needs a target to justify its existence

why don’t they turn their guns on ISIS

instead of posturizing in Ukraine?

The Real Pinocchio


The President of Iran, appears to be a figurehead;

the main reason why his hands are tied

and his inability to make promises.

He also has beady eyes.

And his name rhymes with jihad.




Lebanon, Syria, and Iran—-history notes say that these three countries

have , in one way or another, good reciprocated relationships with the U.S.

These ties were broken with their territorial

onslaughts against israel.

The binds that tie these  three Islamic countries together

are now being reinforced

by the unique events in Syria.

A good revelation about this is that

these trio of countries

will probably be the only ones who can

decipher and explain

what the real situation is in Syria.

Iranian Extremists in Syria


Iran Confirms Military  Presence in Syria

By Alex Johnston On September 16, 2012 @ 6:26 pm In Middle
| No Comments

Iranian Revolutionary Guards commander Brigadier General
Mohammad Ali Jafari holds a press conference in Tehran on Sept. 16. Jafari said
members of his elite special operations unit, the Qods Force, are present in
Syria and Lebanon but only to provide counsel. (Atta Kenare/AFP/GettyImages)

Iranian Revolutionary Guards commander  Mohammad Ali Jafari said that advisers from the elite military unit are giving  nonmilitary assistance to the Syrian regime.

Jafari confirmed that personnel with the Qods  Force, which is overseen by the Revolutionary Guards, are in Syria. He stressed
that this does not mean Iran has a military presence in the country, according  to state-run media.

“It is an honor for the Islamic Republic to  share its experiences and provide [the Syrian government with] any kind of
consultation to defend Syria, which is in the resistance circle,” he said,  according to Press TV.

He condemned foreign governments for providing  material support to rebels fighting against the Syrian regime.

Jafari’s statement is the first official  confirmation by an Iranian official that Iran has its forces on the ground in
Syria during the 18-monthlong conflict that has left tens of thousands of  people dead.

He added, “We just give them our experience,  advice, and intellectual assistance,” according to the semi-official Fars News
Agency. He continued, “Compared with certain Arab countries’ military presence  and support for opposition groups in Syria, we have actually done nothing.”

If Syria were attacked by a foreign country, Jafari  said Iran would change its tactics but “this completely depends on the
situation,” according to the semi-official ISNA.

The Syrian opposition and Israel have accused  Iran of actively helping the regime crackdown on dissent and fight rebel forces
in the war.

The opposition Local Coordination Committees  activist network said that around 164 people were killed across Syria Saturday,
with heavy fighting between rebels and regime forces in Aleppo and Damascus.  The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights reported that more than 60 people were  killed Sunday.


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