As the deadline to the nuclear talks approaching, Iran is desperate to move forward with its nuclear plans and an end to the sanction. But it might not be bale to get both, thus, it seems, regional expansion is the other option.

The U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee could vote as soon as next week on a bill requiring U.S. President to submit any possible nuclear agreement with the Iranian regime to the U.S. Congress for approval. This was stated by Senator Bob Corker on Monday.

While speaking in University of Indonesia on Friday, Director of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) Yukiya Amano said, “We are not in a position to provide credible assurance about the absence of undeclared nuclear material or activities in Iran, and therefore to conclude that all nuclear material in Iran is in peaceful activities.”

Commitments offered by Iran in nuclear talks with 5+1 powers, do not go far enough and more work needs to be done, was the opinion of the French Foreign Minister last Friday.

He said that, “We are in favour of a solid agreement … for now there remain difficulties.” The Foreign Minister was in Riga where he was taking part in a European Union foreign ministers’ meeting. Talking to reporters he said, “There has been progress but as far as the volume, checks and duration of the envisaged commitments are concerned, the situation is still insufficient, so there is more work to be done.”

Source:l The Washington Times ,Editorial

The clock is ticking on efforts to halt Iran’s quest for the bomb, and time is running out. When it does, the folly of allowing a rogue state to threaten the Middle East — and the world — with the bomb will be exposed in stark and horrifying relief. Neville Chamberlain was the face of appeasement in the 20th century; Barack Obama would be that face in the 21st.  

A leading U.S. senator, despite resistance, is still pushing for new sanctions against the Iranian regime over its nuclear program, but claimed that he would be willing to set aside his efforts, if Obama would succumb to any agreement with Tehran, and let the Congress lawmakers accordingly reject or approve it.

“The Iranian regime is more dangerous than ISIS and should never be allowed to acquire a nuclear bomb or nuclear power” said former mayor of New York, Rudy Giuliani, in a conference in Paris. Giuliani has joined the group of leaders that have recently voiced their opinions about Iran’s nuclear assets; ones they think are a threat to global security.

France saw one of the worst security crises in decades after three days of attacks by gunmen brought bloodshed to the capital Paris and its surrounding areas. It began with a massacre at the offices of satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo,publishing cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad.on Wednesday 7 January ,and ended with a huge police operation and two sieges two days later. With a series of protests, claiming solidarity with the victims of the attack and their families, some also questioned whether the magazine that was attacked crossed the limit of freedom of speech. 

Iran has become the center of inquiry, where it was reported this week that it had officially announced plans to build two new nuclear facilities in the Bushehr province, which officials claim will dramatically increase the region’s nuclear energy capacity. This has fuelled the fire that it has already created, one where the current Iranian regime has refused to accept nuclear sanctions that the US has tried to forward.

On Friday, 13 February 2015, in Phoenix, Arizona, Mayor Rudy Giuliani and General Hugh Shelton, 14th Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff discuss ways to counter Islamic Fundamentalism and prevent the Iranian regime from obtaining nuclear weapons.

They will be joined by Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich, at a symposium, from 3:30 to 5:30 pm at the Sheraton Phoenix Downtown Hotel.


President Obama, joined by British Prime Minister David Cameron, sharply warned Congress Friday not to pursue new sanctions on Iran -- saying they could derail the effort to strike a deal barring the country from getting a nuclear weapon.

As P5+1 countries (US, UK, China, France and Russia) engage with the Iranian regime and attempt to chalk out a nuclear deal, it is very important for them to realize who sits before them. The Iranian regime does not represent the Iranian people or their aspirations and its objectives are not in line with their interests. It is ambitious, and aggressive, which is more than evident from its disastrous role in today’s world, particularly in the Middle East.


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