Sunday, April 22, 2018

Will George W. Bush become again US president !!????? His plan is coming through thanks to Iran and Russia...


Regardless of being a C student, George W. Bush followed his plan and eventually became US president...he went even beyond and became one of the master engineers of politic to which we witness today...and thanks to mentally retarded Irani politics, he could again become the unthinkable = US president...and this very very likely...

His C grades, however, make him look awesome when compared to seen here is on the political stage...
His C grades(and biggggg mistakes like 9/11 was) make him shine from the crowd....the unthinkable is now obtaining real chance....



I don't mind helping out mentally retarded, but I be darn if I will support mental retardation on political stage because of which so many innocent have died and possibly will....

I WILL TELL THE ROUHANI WHAT EXPECTED IS AND WHAT IS NOT...THE HISTORY WHICH REPEATS...AND ONE AINT PRETTY AROUND YOU ROUHANI...

No place for the drop(tear) in the ocean...no problem as ocean will turn red...

I finally started to fully understand his words 'History will ultimately judge ... I'm a content man' https://edition.cnn.com/2013/04/24/politics/bush-interview-king/index.html



From theguardian.com and swarajyamag.com

Iran Threatens US With ‘Expected And Unexpected’ Consequences If Trump Backs Out Of 2015 Nuclear Deal

Iranian President Hassan Rouhani has warned the United States (US) to be ready for ‘expected and unexpected’ reactions if US President Donald Trump follows through with his threat to back out of an Obama-era nuclear deal with Iran, Reuters has reported.

“Our atomic energy organisation is fully prepared ... for actions that they expect and actions they do not expect,” Rouhani said referring to Trump’s claim of backing out of the 2015 deal.

The deal between Iran, US and five other nations in 2015 had effectively opened up Iran to the world trade by waiving off trade sanctions in exchange for curbs on Iran’s Uranium enrichment facilities. Iran’s economy is heavily dependant on oil trade and the sanctions had hit it hard with only a few countries, including India, still engaged in trade with Iran after the sanctions.

Trump has repeatedly called the nuclear deal the worst deal ever negotiated and has asserted that he wouldn’t sign a sanctions waiver when it comes for renewal on 12 May unless Iran agrees to another set of curbs.

“Iran has several options if the United States leaves the nuclear deal. Tehran’s reaction to America’s withdrawal of the deal will be unpleasant,” Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif was quoted as saying by the Iranian state media.


Meanwhile, Iranian Rial plunged to an all-time low on 9 April at the prospect of the economy facing sanctions again. Sanctions on Iran have the potential to further drive up oil prices as Iranian supply of oil would be cut down drastically.


'It will not be very pleasant,' Iran warns, if Trump sabotages nuclear deal


Foreign minister indicates Tehran could go back to enriching uranium if US president tries to add new conditions to groundbreaking agreement

Iran’s top diplomat has issued a stark warning to Donald Trump that if he follows through on his threat to scrap the 2015 nuclear agreement in three weeks’ time he will have to “face the consequences” that will not be “pleasant” for the United States.

Iran’s foreign minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif, painted a bleak picture of the prospects for survival of the nuclear deal, which Trump has threatened to tear up on 12 May by refusing to waive a set of sanctions – a move that is integral to the agreement. Zarif indicated that should the US effectively pull out, Iran would refuse to stay inside the deal alongside the Europeans, calling that option “highly unlikely”.

An option actively being considered by Tehran, by contrast, was to withdraw entirely from the deal by returning to uranium enrichment. Other proposals being floated in the Iranian parliament, Zarif said, involved more “drastic” measures – though he would not specify what those entailed.


In an interview with reporters at an Iranian official residence overlooking New York’s Central Park, Zarif said that the Trump administration had the “option to kill the deal, but they have to face the consequences … We will make our decision based on our national security interest when the time comes, but whatever it is it will not be very pleasant for the United States, I can say that.”

Trump indicated in January that he would refuse to sign the sanctions waiver when it came up for its next renewal on 12 May unless Iran agreed to accept a raft of new restrictions. But Zarif made it clear that the Iranian regime had no intention of accepting any new demands, and turned the argument around by accusing Washington of already violating the deal, known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA).

He accused the US of doing everything in its power to prevent Iran from engaging economically with the rest of the world, thus blocking Tehran from benefitting from the easing of sanctions permitted under JCPOA. He said that and other moves by the US amounted to a breach of the deal that had been going on for the past 15 months.

“I don’t think that a country that has been in breach for at least the last 15 months is in a position to make any new demands,” he said.

Zarif is in New York to attend a UN meeting on peace-building. In the course of a six-day stay in the city he will have a one-on-one audience with the UN secretary general, Antonio Guterres.

As the final countdown begins to the next sanctions waiver deadline, and amid Trump’s grand posturing, European states are scrambling to see what can be done to salvage matters should the US president stand by his word and pull the rug out from under the deal. But Zarif gave very little sense of hope that anything would be possible.

He said it was “highly unlikely” that Iran would stay inside the JCPOA if the US effectively pulled out. “It’s very important for Iran to receive the benefits of the agreement – there’s no way that Iran would do a one-sided implementation of it.”

He said France and Germany could try and persuade the US to deflect from the collision course it was on, but he predicted such efforts would be “fruitless”. And he warned of the danger to world peace posed by Trump’s stance.

“The US is sending a very dangerous message to the people of Iran and the people of the world. It says you never come to an agreement with the US.

“The situation is creating an impression globally that agreements don’t matter.”

The Iranian regime has been heavily criticised in recent months for its role in propping up the Syrian president, Bashar al-Assad, despite his complicity in the death of thousands of civilians and his willingness to use chemical weapons against his own people. Zarif insisted that Iran was not engaged in the Syrian civil war to assist Assad but to combat the threat of extremist groups, notably Isis.

He went on to question claims by western governments that Assad had launched poison gas attacks against the Syrian town of Douma earlier this month, killing at least 40 civilians. Zarif said there was insufficient evidence from the actual sites of the attack to reach that conclusion – while glossing over complaints that international inspectors had been prevented from reaching Douma for several days by the Syrian regime and Russia.

Zarif faced strong questioning about the apparent build-up of permanent Iranian military bases in Syria, and whether the long-term ambition was to prepare for conflict with Israel. He denied there were any Iranian bases inside the country, claiming that his nation’s presence was limited to military advisers stationed at existing Syrian bases.

He also denied that Iran operated aerial drones inside the country.


When asked about the recent Israeli airstrike against the T4 Iranian base east of Homs earlier this month that appeared designed to reduce Iran’s aerial capabilities, he said: “T4 is not an Iranian base, we don’t have a base in Syria.”

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