Archive | July 14th, 2015

NAZIyahu launches Farsi Twitter account



First post criticizes emerging nuclear agreement

With Iran and world powers close to a nuclear deal, Benjamin NAZIyahu launched a Twitter account in Farsi Monday to reach out to the Iranian public.

In his first tweet, NAZIyahu immediately criticized the ongoing negotiations. NAZIyahu has been a fierce critic of the emerging deal.

NAZIyahu’s office said Monday that the Farsi account will publish content similar to NAZIyahu’s English and Hebrew accounts to engage directly with the Iranian people.

NAZI Twitter, Facebook, and other popular social media sites are technically banned in Iran.

Posted in ZIO-NAZI, IranComments Off on NAZIyahu launches Farsi Twitter account

Conspiracy against Syria & Iran initiated in 2007



Introduction by Brandon Martinez 

Here are excerpts from a 2007 report from award winning journalist Seymour Hersh. His report, published in the New Yorker under the heading “The Redirection,” outlines in clear language that the conspiracy to topple the governments of Syria and Iran, specifically by sponsoring terrorist groups as mercenaries against them, was conceived and initiated during the Bush years, and began to take shape in earnest in 2007.

In the past few months, as the situation in Iraq has deteriorated, the Bush Administration, in both its public diplomacy and its covert operations, has significantly shifted its Middle East strategy. The “redirection,” as some inside the White House have called the new strategy, has brought the United States closer to an open confrontation with Iran and, in parts of the region, propelled it into a widening sectarian conflict between Shiite and Sunni Muslims.

To undermine Iran, which is predominantly Shiite, the Bush Administration has decided, in effect, to reconfigure its priorities in the Middle East. In Lebanon, the Administration has coöperated with Saudi Arabia’s government, which is Sunni, in clandestine operations that are intended to weaken Hezbollah, the Shiite organization that is backed by Iran.The U.S. has also taken part in clandestine operations aimed at Iran and its ally Syria. A by-product of these activities has been the bolstering of Sunni extremist groups that espouse a militant vision of Islam and are hostile to America and sympathetic to Al Qaeda.

The new American policy, in its broad outlines, has been discussed publicly. In testimony before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee in January, Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said that there is “a new strategic alignment in the Middle East,” separating “reformers” and “extremists”; she pointed to the Sunni states as centers of moderation, and said that Iran, Syria, and Hezbollah were “on the other side of that divide.” (Syria’s Sunni majority is dominated by the Alawi sect.) Iran and Syria, she said, “have made their choice and their choice is to destabilize.”

Some of the core tactics of the redirection are not public, however. The clandestine operations have been kept secret, in some cases, by leaving the execution or the funding to the Saudis, or by finding other ways to work around the normal congressional appropriations process, current and former officials close to the Administration said.

The policy shift has brought Saudi Arabia and Israel into a new strategic embrace, largely because both countries see Iran as an existential threat. They have been involved in direct talks, and the Saudis, who believe that greater stability in Israel and Palestine will give Iran less leverage in the region, have become more involved in Arab-Israeli negotiations.

The new strategy “is a major shift in American policy—it’s a sea change,” a U.S. government consultant with close ties to Israel said. The Sunni states “were petrified of a Shiite resurgence, and there was growing resentment with our gambling on the moderate Shiites in Iraq,” he said. “We cannot reverse the Shiite gain in Iraq, but we can contain it.”

This time, the U.S. government consultant told me, Bandar and other Saudis have assured the White House that “they will keep a very close eye on the religious fundamentalists. Their message to us was ‘We’ve created this movement, and we can control it.’ It’s not that we don’t want the Salafis to throw bombs; it’s who they throw them at—Hezbollah, Moqtada al-Sadr, Iran, and at the Syrians, if they continue to work with Hezbollah and Iran.”

In the past year, the Saudis, the Israelis, and the Bush Administration have developed a series of informal understandings about their new strategic direction. At least four main elements were involved, the U.S. government consultant told me. First, Israel would be assured that its security was paramount and that Washington and Saudi Arabia and other Sunni states shared its concern about Iran.

Second, the Saudis would urge Hamas, the Islamist Palestinian party that has received support from Iran, to curtail its anti-Israeli aggression and to begin serious talks about sharing leadership with Fatah, the more secular Palestinian group. (In February, the Saudis brokered a deal at Mecca between the two factions. However, Israel and the U.S. have expressed dissatisfaction with the terms.)

The third component was that the Bush Administration would work directly with Sunni nations to counteract Shiite ascendance in the region.

Fourth, the Saudi government, with Washington’s approval, would provide funds and logistical aid to weaken the government of President Bashir Assad, of Syria. The Israelis believe that putting such pressure on the Assad government will make it more conciliatory and open to negotiations. Syria is a major conduit of arms to Hezbollah.

Posted in Iran, SyriaComments Off on Conspiracy against Syria & Iran initiated in 2007

Nuland: Macedonia, Bosnia to Toe US-EU Line or Face Decades in Isolation


Image result for Nuland PHOTO


The US government has told Macedonia and Bosnia-Herzegovina to sign up with the European Union (EU) on its terms, or be isolated in Europe for 20 years, Assistant Secretary of State for European and Eurasian Affairs Victoria Nuland said.

WASHINGTON (Sputnik) — Nuland acknowledged that Bosnia-Herzegovina is seriously seeking association status with the EU and in June “activated its SAA [Stabilization and Association Agreement]” with the 28-nation Union.

“The United States joins the EU, the IMF [International Monetary Fund] and the World Bank in urging Bosnia-Herzegovina’s leaders to make crucial reform decisions now, or risk being left behind for another twenty years,” Nuland said in prepared remarks delivered in Dubrovnik, Croatia on Friday.

“Our message to Macedonia is equally tough,” Nuland said. “[T]he major political forces must stop squabbling and get on the path to democratic reform sketched out by EU Commissioner Johannes Hahn with US support, and then move on to settle the name issue with Greece.”

However, Nuland continued, “politicians continue to put ethnic and party interests ahead of the basic social, economic and political reform needed to advance.”

For EU as well as NATO membership, Macedonia has already satisfied the conditions to begin membership negotiations.However, the main reason negotiations have not started is the demand by Greece for Macedonia to change its name — a unique condition that many in Macedonia say was put forth to negate the Macedonian national identity, which is why the Macedonians have almost universally rejected it over potential EU membership.Nuland is a former chief of staff to Deputy Secretary of State Strobe Talbott under US President Bill Clinton. She also served as principal foreign policy advisor to Vice President Dick Cheney and then as US ambassador to NATO.

Posted in USA, EuropeComments Off on Nuland: Macedonia, Bosnia to Toe US-EU Line or Face Decades in Isolation

Greece Got a Promise for a Deal

Adelina Marini

Hundreds of hours of negotiations, multiple meetings over the last six months, many punches below the belt exchanged, insults, playing around with history, mocking democracy, and a huge waste of paper and energy were invested in Greece staying in the Eurozone, practically in a pre-accession regime. After the latest 17-hour marathon summit of Eurozone leaders Greece got a promise of a deal, provided it meets in a very short term several preconditions, without which there will be no third bailout programme with the corresponding funding. Although to French President François Hollande Monday was a historic day for Europe there was no cheering, no applauses, and no bottles of champagne. There was only huge exhaustion and even more shootouts between leftists and rightists on Twitter. As young Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi summed up the situation, “I’m happy we saved Greece but the real challenge is to save Europe.”

According to Jean-Claude Juncker, who is a veteran in European politics and in the Greek crisis negotiations over the last five years, there are no winners and losers in Monday morning’s agreement. This is a typical European compromise, he said on exiting the Council building in Brussels. Actually there are losers and democracy is one. It is a constant loser in Greece over the last six months. First SYRIZA came into power after promising the demos unrealistic and unfounded promises. The second blow below the belt to democracy came with the ridiculous referendum, announced just a week before it was conducted. A week’s campaign, based on an invalid document, not translated into Greek for half of the duration of the campaign.

Not even mentioning the created inability to vote for a number of Greek citizens. The third heavy blow came when, just a week after the so called “celebration of democracy”, Tsipras accepted conditions many times stricter than what was offered in the beginning of his term, completely disregarding the “people’s will”, showing the referendum to him was just another of his instruments for pressure on the Eurozone, not an exercise in democracy, let alone “celebration of democracy”. Celebrating democracy is yet to come when the procedures of approving the new agreement start in national parliaments of the 19 members of the currency club. In this regard, special attention is due to the line of Dutch finance minister and Eurogroup leader Jeroen Dijsselbloem that the Greek parliament now will have to vote legislative measures in urgent fashion by Wednesday, while national parliaments of the other Eurozone members, being sovereign, will vote on a possible new deal with Greece according to their schedules. As Mr Juncker admitted, requirements to Greece are way heavier than they were before the referendum.

The trust, Sancho!

The reason is a complete loss of trust. This is precisely what the statement following the summit starts with, repeating the word several times: “Given the need to rebuild trust with Greece, the Euro Summit welcomes the commitments of the Greek authorities to legislate without delay a first set of measures.” Greek parliament is to vote by July 15 legislation on streamlining of the VAT system and the broadening of the tax base; the safeguarding of the full legal independence of the Greek Statistics authority; full implementation of the relevant provisions of the Fiscal Compact – the intergovernmental

treaty for fiscal discipline, providing for automated debt brakes and the creation of independent political fiscal councils to monitor governments’ fiscal policies.

By July 22 Greece needs to vote in a new Civil Procedure Code, aiming to speed-up judicial procedures considerably and lower expenses. Greece is also expected to apply without delay the new Directive on bank recovery and resolution (BRRD). All these measures must be agreed and approved by the institutions. In a previous draft of the agreement all these measures were supposed to be voted in by Greek MPs by July 15. It is after they are voted in, as well as endorsement of all other commitments in the agreement could a decision for starting negotiations on a third bailout programme be made. Full acceptance of all above mentioned and other measures must be verified by the Troika and the Eurogroup. This is also a new requirement that was not present in earlier drafts of the agreement. The Baltic states insisted heavily on including it.

Greece is struggling for an even heavier bailout programme

To catch the Eurozone’s attention at all Greece must formally commit to strengthening their reform proposals, with a satisfactory clear timetable for legislation and implementation, including quantitative benchmarks. What is practically asked of Greece looks a lot like the EC’s reports on enlargement after the change in approach. Preliminary conditions are set there for opening of new Chapters of the acquis or closing them. Everything is tied with deadlines, quantitative and qualitative benchmarks. In all practical terms, with its third bailout programme Greece will try and re-join the Eurozone, fulfilling criteria it has not been meeting so far. These criteria are well known to the enlargement states as well as to Greece itself for many years.

We are talking about an ambitious pension reform and policies to fully compensate for the fiscal impact of the Constitutional Court ruling on the 2012 pension reform. By October 15th Greece needs to accept the zero deficit clause or alternative measures. An ambitious product market reform, including Sunday trade, pharmacy ownership, milk and bakeries, as well as for the opening of closed professions. Greece needs to liberalise the energy market through privatisation of the electricity transmission network or other alternative method to guarantee market competition. Reform in labour market is expected with accent on collective bargaining and collective dismissals. Greece needs to implement the necessary steps to strengthen the financial sector, including decisive action on non-performing loans.

All these are reforms Italy went through recently under the leadership of 40-year old Matteo Renzi, leader of the centre-left Italian Democratic Party. Upon exiting the Council, exhaustion written all over his face, he said states needed to change. You need to believe in reforms he said, reminding the huge changes that Italy went through and is still going through – a radical reform of labour market, demanded of Italy through the European semester from its creation, a pension reform, even a political reform, including changes in the elections code and institutional changes in decision-making in Italy. “You need to invest in the new generation”, added the Italian Prime Minister and stressed that a return towards European ideals and values is necessary. He was the only European leader to openly speak about the great waste of time and effort over the last few months.

He did not skip reminding this early Monday morning when he stated that you cannot have four meetings, stressing on the four, to agree on the details of Greece’s bailout plan, while at the same time Europe is needed in Egypt, Libya, The Middle East, and negotiations wit Iran.

The most controversial item of the negotiations was the creation of a privatisation fund. It is supposed to be an independent body to be transferred all privatisation assets, amounting to a total of 50 billion euros. The fund is to be managed by Greek authorities under European institutions’ supervision. It will be based in Greece, which is the Greek delegation’s “major” win, for the initial draft of the agreement insisted on using an already set up fund abroad, like Luxembourg’s Institution for Growth. The fund will be dealing with the sale and management of Greek state assets with half of the proceeds (25 billion euros) will be used for paying back of Greece’s debts to the Eurozone bailout fund and for recapitalisation of the Greek banks, which is highly imperative, according to Eurogroup boss Jeroen Dijsselbloem.

Half of the rest of the money will be used for lowering the total debt, and the other half will be used for investment. To do that Greece will have to install transparent privatisation procedures and adequate asset assessment system, based on valid Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) principles and standards. Ireland PM Enda Kenny said upon exiting the negotiations that he reminded his Greek colleague Tsipras of Ireland’s experience with a similar fund, although in lesser volume. “With the involvement of the Troika we were able to use significant amount of privatisation funds for investment for job creation provided that it did not interfere with the deficit targets of the Troika”, explained Mr Kenny to journalists.

Another demand to Greece is to modernise and significantly strengthen the Greek administration, and to put in place a programme, under the auspices of the European Commission, for capacity-building and de-politicising the Greek administration. A first proposal should be provided by 20 July. German Chancellor Angela Merkel accented strongly on this element. She said it was as important as the privatisation fund. Public administration reform is a main pillar in the EC’s strategy for enlargement for this year. In the past, the Commission was less successful in detaching administration from political influence. At the moment there are other EU member countries with partly de-politicised state administrations. It is an arduous and slow process.

Generally, Greece must accept everything asked in the February 20th agreement and continue to build on previous years’ programmes. “These are the “minimum” requirements that Greece needs to meet just to catch the Eurozone’s attention for new negotiations. In exchange, Athens receives a sweetener – if all of this is accepted with no grumbling the Eurozone will think about easing of the debt, not including a new haircut. Relief could be only under the form of extension of the grace period (currently ten years, three of which have expired) and rescheduling. However, this is not happening before full implementation of negotiated measures in a possible new bailout programme and it will start to be discussed after the first programme review, meaning three months after its start.

Greece’s Eurozone partners state they are fully aware of Greece’s financial needs, especially those needed to re-open Greek banks, however the ECB and the supervisory mechanism are not to do a full appraisal until after the summer. Until then Greece must fend for itself. Meanwhile, the country must continue to repay the IMF and the Eurozone with no delays. If it is late, there will be no negotiations. According to the assessments in the agreement, Greece needs seven billion euros by July 20th and an additional five billion by mid-August. Considering the acute financial sector crisis a possible third bailout programme will include the creation of a 10 to 25 billion euros recapitalisation buffer. Added to the eventual bailout programme cost one must add the 35 billion euros suggested by Jean-Claude Juncker for investment. We are talking about mobilising funds from different European programmes for stimulating the economy.

Humiliation or accepting reality?

In the wake for white or black smoke from the Brussels Consilium chimney on Sunday night a fight broke out in the Twittersphere. Some claimed Greece’s demands were a coup, while others differed. For some this was the revenge of the Eurozone and Merkel in particular, to others – a logical turn of events. EU leaders unilaterally renounced the idea of humiliation. “I don’t think the Greek people have been humiliated and I don’t think the other European leaders lost face”, assured the leader of the European Commission Jean-Claude Juncker. According to German Chancellor Angela Merkel, the agreement has more advantages than flaws. French President François Hollande, Greece’s greatest advocate to the last

moment, stated that the winner of the negotiations was Europe. “What was discussed is not one state’s interest against the others, but Europe’s interest”, he said and called it a historic day.

He stressed, that Greece’s sovereignty was protected. This is evident from the agreement where Greece is left with the opportunity to choose from the measures. The only thing expected of it is achieving a fiscal effect of lowering budget deficit and, accordingly, lowering public debt in the environment of an economy recovering its growth. Irish PM Enda Kenny admitted the whole situation was quite bruising. Negotiations, he said, were realistic, sincere, and pragmatic. “Greece’s benefit from this agreement is the potential of its economy to start to grow”, added the Irish Prime Minister.

Everyone was unanimous the ball is in Greece’s court more than ever. Mr Juncker stated the Grexit was avoided in form and in substance. For now, we must add, for considering all of his certainty, there is still the possibility this agreement not to be accepted by the Greek parliament, or other member countries. Besides, the risk of Alexis Tsipras’s government falling is still standing, with the alternative not being too encouraging, considering the radicalised political climate in the country. It is hard to foresee all the risks of the government failing, but everyone is clear on what Greece would lose if it severs itself from its life-support. This was reminded also by François Hollande in pointing out that at the moment Greece has no access to financial markets and depends solely on EU financing.

European Parliament political groups’ reactions were mixed. According to the leader of the largest group, the EPP, Manfred Weber (Germany), the agreement is not the end, but merely the beginning of “a long path ahead of us”. “The European principles remain unchanged however. Rules must be followed. The fact that conditionality is extensively maintained is an essential point for the EPP Group.” said Mr Weber. The Socialists and Democrats welcomed the agreement but voiced sharp criticism against German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schäuble. In a statement, the leader of the group, Gianni Pittella (Italy), pointed out, that “Schäuble’s irresponsible and dangerous intention to kick Greece out of the Eurozone has been rejected”. He urged for an end to an “intergovernmental Europe … giving way to a community method, in order to make a more integrated and stronger European Union.”

The leader of the third largest group of the European Conservatives and Reformists, Syed Kamall (Great Britain), pointed out, that even if Greek parliament approves everything Greece will receive in the best case scenario “another expensive sticking plaster”. “Countries that themselves are facing austerity are rightly asking how much longer they will have to foot the bill”, added the British conservative and concluded: “The Eurozone and national democracy have now become disparate concepts. Perhaps that was what its founders wanted, but the price being paid is extremely high.” The Liberals’ group leader Guy Verhofstadt, who became highly popular in Bulgaria over the Greek crisis, stated that the way the Greek deal was brokered is not the way the EU is supposed to function. “We cannot continue to allow the Eurozone to be held hostage by extremes on the left and on the right. Unanimity paralyses our Union and puts countries against each other.” he said and urged “Let’s change Europe, so this never happens again.”

The Eurozone will keep the life support on until July 20th at the latest. If Greece does not show by then that it is fully capable of carrying through the reforms asked and accept them as its own, life support will be switched off. Even if it chooses the first option though, the Greek saga is nowhere near an end. It is just beginning, for the readmission process will be just as difficult as the admission one and just as time-consuming. The question remains how would that reflect on the Eurozone’s integration intentions.

Posted in GreeceComments Off on Greece Got a Promise for a Deal



Posted by: Sammi Ibrahem, Sr

Zio-Wahhabi Saud Al-Faisal Listing to his Zionist Master

yehudi arabia final-1

A large number of politicians, celebrities and journalists commemorated Zio-Wahhabi C.I.A puppet  Saud Al-Faisal. We beseeched God to have no mercy on the soul of the criminal who will be inshalla in hell for the death of million’s of Iranan, Yemani and Syrian people as his death as a great loss to the NAZI Mossad and the C.I.A. 



Posted in Saudi ArabiaComments Off on DEATH OF ZIO-WAHHABI TRAITOR

Saudi Zio-Wahhabi joins NAZI regime as target of Jerusalem Day protests

Iranian protesters burn Israeli, American and Saudi Arabian flags at a rally to mark Quds (Jerusalem) International day in Tehran on July 10, 2015

Tens of thousands marched in Tehran and Baghdad Friday in annual Quds (Jerusalem) Day demonstrations in support of Palestinians, with Saudi Zio-Wahhabi joining arch-foe NAZI regime as a target for protesters.

President Hassan Rouhani attended but did not speak at the main rally in Tehran, which coincided with still seemingly deadlocked nuclear talks between Iran and world powers led by the United States.

In Iraq, thousands of people marched including hundreds of fighters in military uniform on Palestine Street in Baghdad to mark the annual day of solidarity inaugurated by the late Iranian revolutionary leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini.

In Lebanon, the leader of the powerful Hezbollah told thousands of supporters that Iran was the only hope of liberating the Palestinians.

While Iran does not recognise of the Nazi regime existence, and supports Palestinian militant groups that fight it, Saudi Zio-Wahhabi bombing campaign in Yemen drew anger.

The crowd in Tehran chanted “Down with US, Israel and the House of Saud”, and carried placards that declared “Zionist soldiers kill Muslims” and “The Saudi family will fall”.

President Hassan Rouhani attends a rally to mark Quds …
President Hassan Rouhani attends a rally to mark Quds (Jerusalem) day in Tehran on July 10, 2015 (AF …

While the ongoing nuclear talks in Vienna are at the forefront of Iranian minds, they were only a backdrop to the procession in the capital.

Iran’s relations with Saudi Zio-Wahhabi regime have sunk in the past six months since I$raHell and Zio-Wahhabi regime began a bombing campaign in Yemen.

In Baghdad, protesters were mainly from Tehran-backed Shiite factions, including the powerful Badr, Ketaeb Hezbollah and Asaib Ahl al-Haq militias.

“We tell the enemies, as long as we have this mobilisation of young men, they will not be victorious,” cleric Sheikh Khaled Mullah told the crowd.

View gallery

A Yemeni supporter of the Shiite Huthi movement carries …

A Yemeni supporter of the Shiite Huthi movement carries Palestinian flags and models of rockets duri …

“We ask God to bring back our Jerusalem and cleanse the land of Iraq from” IS, he said.

As is customary for Jerusalem Day, Jewish NAZI flags had been painted on the road for demonstrators to trample on.

A giant stick puppet dubbed Daesh — an Arabic acronym for IS — was carried through Friday’s Tehran demonstration, with the words “Saudi’s doll” written on it.


– Mock checkpoint –

It was later burned along with American, NAZI and British flags, a common gesture at public demonstrations since the Islamic revolution of 1979.

Iraqi members of the Popular Mobilisation units take …
Iraqi members of the Popular Mobilisation units take part in a demonstration marking Quds (Jerusalem …

Iran prides itself on its support for the Palestinians against Israeli occupation, and state media screened the Tehran demonstration live and also aired footage of rallies in Mashhad, Isfahan and other Iranian cities.

Using a Quds Day hashtag, supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei tweeted: “There are two sides in oppression: oppressor & the oppressed. We back the oppressed and are against oppressors.”

Posters showed NAZI Prime Minister Benjamin NAZIyahu, SaudiNZio-Wahhabi puppet Salman and US President Barack Obama in flames.

And at a mock checkpoint, several men and a woman dressed in NAZI army uniforms shouted at people who wanted to pass and pushed them back, threatening them with batons and guns.

“We are all here to see the freedom of Quds. The people of Palestine are oppressed and their lands occupied,” said Ahmad Moghadam, a 67-year-old clerk.

Thai Muslim protesters gather to mark International …
Thai Muslim protesters gather to mark International Quds days in front of the NAZI embassy in Ban …

“We stand behind Palestine until its people are freed.”

Iranian military commanders also attended, with General Yahya Rahim Safavi, a senior adviser to Khamenei, saying the Quds march was different this year because of a worsening regional security situation.

Iran has backed Iraqi forces against IS and Syrian government forces against rebels including Al-Qaeda affiliate Al-Nusra Front.

“Terrorist groups such as Daesh and Al-Nusra, with the support of the Zionists and Saudi’s cruel war against the oppressed people of Yemen… have created a new situation in the region and the world,” the official IRNA news agency quoted Safavi as saying.

Fereshteh Ashuri, 23, a law student, said: “We still recognise Israel as the enemy of Islam. I tell Israel to stop daydreaming and rest assured that you will collapse.”

In Beirut, Hezbollah chief Hassan Nasrallah told thousands of supporters by video linkup that the “only hope… aside from God for the liberation of Palestine and Jerusalem is the Islamic Republic”.

“No one can be with Palestine unless he is with the Islamic Republic of Iran. An enemy of Iran is an enemy of Palestine and Jerusalem.”

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