Monday, April 2, 2012

Brothers in arms, brothers in nuclear weapons?

Posted in Jihad Watch


Everything has a beginning and an end ...

Finally, after a long wait, the great bazaar was opened, the great Islamic Trade ...
 
Who is selling what? -- you ask.

The great atomic bazaar has opened in Tehran.

Yes, yes, yes, you heard right, the trade in nuclear material has begun...

Nuclear technology is being sold wholesale, and in parts. Who will pay what it takes to acquire it?

If you have nuclear technology, you're protected. If you have a nuclear bomb, your enemies are afraid; it means they respect you ...

I imagine that something like that is going on in Tehran now.

I have previously written at Jihad Watch about the arms market in Grozny. From 1996 to 1998 in Chechnya there was bought and sold every weapon, from pistols and revolvers to sniper rifles, antitank and antiaircraft missiles.

The nuclear bazaar has now opened. Want proof? Here it is.

Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan came to Tehran on an official visit. He held several meetings with the leaders of the Islamic Republic. At a press conference in Tehran, Erdogan said that no one has the right to act against Iran's peaceful nuclear program. He said that Iran has a legitimate right to this program, and that Turkey was against any pressure and threats against Iran.

The answer from the Iranian side was not long in coming. At the same press conference, the Vice-President for Relations with the Legislature and Parliament, Mohammad Reza Rahimi, said that the two countries have great potential for the development of economic relations, and that for the development of cooperation between Iran and Turkey there are no barriers. He said that Iran has spent a lot of capital on the progress of its program, and that he was ready to share this progress with those countries that believed in the peaceful nature of the Iranian nuclear program. And that among those, Turkey was in the first place.

"Despite the fact that Turkey and Iran are independent states, they have common enemies, said Iran's President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad during a meeting with Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who is on an official visit to Tehran," said the official website of the President of Iran on Thursday.

"The hegemon does not want development of Turkey and Iran. Tehran and Ankara should not be deceived by the shrewd policy of hegemony, for we do not wish to strengthen their power in the region," said Ahmadinejad.

Reports said: "The Iranian president also noted that economic, political and energy cooperation between Iran and Turkey is at a high level."

Of course, this is a smart move, unless the deal falls through. Erdogan did not go to Iran just to chat. In addition, he went afterward to South Korea to discuss the issue of nuclear safety, and met with U.S. President Obama.

I'm not sure why the premier of Turkey dared to take this step alone. It is very risky act, even for him.

In Seoul, leaders of 53 countries signed a communiqué in which, inter alia, they undertook efforts to minimize the use of highly enriched uranium for civilian purposes, as it can be used to build an atomic bomb.

"Nuclear terrorism is still one of the most challenging threats to international security," said the communiqué.

"Defeating the threat requires decisive action at the national level and international cooperation in view of its potential global, political, economic, social and psychological consequences."

According to Reuters, the communiqué is general in nature. It called upon states "to provide control over all vulnerable nuclear materials within four years." Leaders also stressed the "important role" of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) in the "promotion of international cooperation."

If the alleged nuclear deal between Iran and Turkey is successful, the Iranians will return portion of the money spent, and thereby solve the problem associated with the financial and oil embargo. Turkey is not like Iran. Turkey is a NATO member. With her the West is more careful.

But the State of Israel will be in the worst situation. It is ever more difficult for it to justify any actions against Iran.

In any case, Iran's regime has won some time.

Yes, everything has a beginning and an end. There is even a beginning and an end to Islamic supremacy. It will come to an end, and so will the superiority of the Arab oil sheiks. There is a beginning and an end to Iran's nuclear program. The end will be, but what end, and when will it happen?

An interesting fact is that some time ago in Georgia leaders began to talk about nuclear power. The Minister of Energy said that in 20 to 30 years, Georgia may see nuclear energy. Shortly thereafter, Georgian politicians began to consider withdrawing the ban on transportation of nuclear waste. Maybe we are talking about Islamic nuclear waste?

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