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And Nation Shall Rise Against Nation.

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And Nation Shall Rise Against Nation.

The Iran "deal" has the military industrial complex opening up it's pockets, ready for the deep void to be filled. If you don't have any targets you can't shoot any ammo. We have been responsible for destabilizing every Middle East  country either directly or indirectly. But petrodollar blood is thicker than water. The Us is nice enough to sell 600 patriot missiles for 5bn us petros to oil lords saudi,kings of OPEC.You can't let your allies go without ammo after you open the path for their enemies to get one up on them. 


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So Iran bad, Iran Bad, Iran Good, Iran Good.

Also see:

The Iran Nuke Documents Obama Doesn’t Want You to See

Verizon & the NSA Are Constructing the “Red List”


these banksters have their assets neatly tucked away, say in gold, while the rest of the world burns. Does it make sense now why, back in April, Goldman Sachs ordered their brokers to get their clients to sell short on their gold? Meanwhile, the banksters went on a gold buying spree at greatly reduced prices as they get ready to profit from the chaos that they have created. And they get to sit out the whole civil war/WWIII debacle deep underground. The banksters will undoubtedly surface with their gold when it is finally surface. With the planet destroyed, they will be free to make civilization in their own image. This is their ultimate scheme to rule over the planet.  

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IAEA says it can't give Congress its nuke document with Iran By DEB RIECHMANN1 hour ago

The head of the U.N's International Atomic Energy Agency said Wednesday that he cannot give Congress a copy of the organization's nuclear inspection document with Iran despite harsh criticism from Republican senators.

Republicans have criticized the Obama administration, saying Congress has not been given access to the document, which they say is needed to decide whether to vote to approve the deal in September. President Barack Obama is heavily pressing Congress to approve of the deal, which aims to curb Iran's nuclear program in exchange for billions of dollars in economic sanctions relief.

IAEA chief Yukiya Amano, who met with members of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said he has a legal obligation to keep the document confidential.

"Imagine if a country provides me with confidential information ... and I do not honor the commitment, no country will share information with us," Amano told reporters after the meeting.

"That is the case with the United States, too," he said. "We have a confidential agreement with the United States, and I cannot share it."

Sen. Bob Corker, chairman of the committee, told reporters that he remains "very, skeptical" of the agreement the U.S. and its partner nations reached with Iran.

Earlier at a Senate Banking Committee hearing on Iran, Corker asked a lead U.S. negotiator of the deal, "Why now will you not give us the documents that exist that are so important to all of us relative to the integrity of this? Why not?"

Undersecretary of State Wendy Sherman said the U.S. does not have the paperwork, but she offered to tell senators in a classified briefing later in the day what she knows about the separate document between Iran and nuclear inspectors that is part of the nuclear accord negotiated with Tehran.

"I did see the provisional documents," she said. "I didn't see the final documents."


Obama warns rejecting Iran deal would spell war32 minutes ago

President Barack Obama made an aggressive case for his signature nuclear deal with Iran Wednesday, telling wavering lawmakers that rejecting diplomacy would lead to war and destroy US credibility.

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Casting this as "the most consequential foreign policy debate" since the Iraq War, Obama said Congress must not waver under pressure from critics whom history had already proven wrong.

"Congressional rejection of this deal leaves any US administration that is absolutely committed to preventing Iran from getting a nuclear weapon with one option: another war in the Middle East," he said.

"Many of the same people who argued for the war in Iraq are now making the case against the Iran nuclear deal," he added, urging lawmakers to instead choose a forsaken American tradition of strong diplomacy.

Obama was swept into office on a tide of anger over George W. Bush's decision to invade Iraq.

The invocation of the Iraq War will touch a nerve in Congress, particularly among the Senate Democrats whose 2002 vote for war helped launch the bloody eight-year conflict and marked their record.

Still, Obama said the vote this time round was bigger than any political career.

"If Congress kills this deal, we will lose more than just constraints on Iran's nuclear program or the sanctions we have painstakingly built," he warned.

"We will have lost something more precious. America's credibility as a leader of diplomacy. America's credibility as the anchor of the international system."

- 'Never fear to negotiate' -

View galleryA general view shows the reactor building at the Bushehr …
A general view shows the reactor building at the Bushehr nuclear power plant in southern Iran, 1200  …
Positing the now unpopular Iraq war as a cautionary tale, Obama recalled president John F. Kennedy's diplomatic efforts to engage a nuclear Soviet Union as a more worthy example to follow.

Obama's remarks were made at the American University, in Washington, where in 1963 Kennedy used a commencement address to argue vehemently for peace amid a drumbeat of calls for military buildup against the Soviet Union.

Speaking a year after the Cuban missile crisis and months before his death, Kennedy cautioned against brandishing US power to bring about "peace of the grave or the security of the slave."

Instead, he announced diplomatic efforts to check "one of the greatest hazards which man faces in 1963, the further spread of nuclear arms."

"The young president offered a different vision," Obama said. "Strength, in his view, included powerful armed forces and a willingness to stand up for our values around the world."

Burnishing his record as evidence he was not weak or willing to appease.

"I have order tens of thousands of young Americans into combat. I've sat by their bedside sometimes when they come home. I've ordered military action in seven countries," he said.

He added: "There are times when force is necessary" and that time may yet come if Iran does not respect the deal, but not yet.

The agreement would give Iran sanctions relief in exchange for curbs on its nuclear program, which Washington long believed was cover for building a bomb.

View galleryIranians celebrate in northern Tehran, on July 14, …
Iranians celebrate in northern Tehran, on July 14, 2015, after Iran's nuclear negotiating team s …
- War and peace -

Congress is expected to vote on the issue within weeks.

Critics have angrily denounced Obama's rhetoric and what they say is a false dichotomy between war and peace.

The alternative to a bad deal, they say, is a better deal that not just subjects Iran to inspections and limits enrichment, but dismantles the nuclear program altogether.

Senators John McCain and Republican presidential candidate Lindsey Graham accused Obama of relying on "endless straw men."

"No one believes that military force can or should solve all problems," they said in a joint statement.

The debate has split Congress largely -- although not exclusively -- along party lines, with Republicans, who are in the majority, staunchly against the accord.

Obama will need to win the support of fellow Democrats like Senator Chuck Schumer in order to avoid having the deal rejected by lawmakers.

Here, history has proved as much of a burden as an aid to Obama.

cont on source



Edited by rbear
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