Iran Tells Sudan It's Ready to Share Nuclear Skills
The comments by Iran's supreme leader come a few days ahead of a U.N. deadline to suspend its uranium enrichment activities.
U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice , who was greeted by violent protests in Athens on Tuesday,said she was "concerned "and drummed up support in NATO allies for tougher action against Iran, highlighting its apparent willingness to export nuclear technology.
That's just what the slave trading, radical Islamic Arab government needs...........nukes. Three million Black Christians and moderate Muslims slaughtered since 1955, half a million murders in the past three years....and the mad mullahs are going to share nuclear technology with the mad murderers.
G-d help us all.
Israel put a new spy satellite -- an eye in the sky -- into service from Russia which will increase the levels of surveillance of Iran's nuclear programme. Russia?
UPDATE: Good analysis here at American Thinker. Reassuring but of little comfort if the mullahs are all nuked up with no place to go.
How seriously should we take Iranian threats? In cases like this it’s usually wise to put aside the rhetoric and go to the record. The only sensible method of judging a nation’s intentions and capabilities is to pop in the earplugs and take a close look at how they acted in the past.
The Largest naval engagement since World War II
Conveniently enough, we have an incident on hand in which Iran attempted a direct challenge to American power. It occurred in the late 1980s as a byproduct of the Iran-Iraq War. Nobody should feel foolish if this fails to ring a bell. For reasons that must have appeared excellent at the time, matters were conducted at very low key. But in fact it went on for a considerable period, involved the largest naval engagement since World War II, and stands as one of the most decisive such campaigns on record.
The Tanker War was an attempt to break the stalemate of the Iran-Iraq War. With neither side powerful enough nor competent enough to prevail on the battlefield, the war settled into a ghastly replay of World War I, a mud-soaked stasis broken by bloody confrontations over minuscule patches of ground.
Interesting take but all things are not equal and the nuclear dynamic changes everything. I gotta go with Max Kampelman on this here;
Max Kampelman, who headed the United States delegation to the negotiations on nuclear arms from 1985 to 1989, writes: "I have never been more worried about the future for my children and grandchildren than I am today. The number of countries possessing nuclear arms is increasing, and terrorists are poised to master nuclear technology with the objective of using those deadly arms against us."