Mayo 25, 2012
Etiquetas: la agencia de energía atómica, Irán, Amenaza Nuclear, UN
Lucas 21:9-10: [Jesús dijo:] "Cuando oigáis hablar de guerras y revoluciones, no te asustes. Estas cosas deben suceder primero, pero el fin no vendrá enseguida." Entonces él les dijo:, "Se levantará nación contra nación, y reino contra reino."
Irán se queja en Bagdad que los negociadores nucleares "suena como a los israelíes." Irán se niega a frenar su programa nuclear. Una vez más, las conversaciones finales en un punto muerto e Irán piensa que ha comprado más tiempo para completar su exploración de la energía nuclear. El próximo "conversaciones" está prevista para junio en Moscú.
The United Nations has uncovered evidence at an underground facility in Iran proving that Tehran is another step closer to arming nuclear missiles.
Diplomats told Associated Press, that the UN’s International Atomic Energy Agency has found traces of uranium enriched up to 27 % at Iran’s Fordo enrichment plant. That is not high enough to be weapons grade, but is above Iran’s highest-known enrichment grade of 20% which already can be turned into weapons-grade material.
The United States Senate has now approved even tougher sanctions on Iran for their failure to comply with international regulations and cooperate more fully in the U.N. talks. The sanctions are meant to cut into Tehran’s revenue by shutting down financial deals with Iran’s powerful state oil and tanker enterprises. Iran is also under several rounds of U.N. sanctions for its failure to disclose information on its controversial nuclear program.
The closer Iran comes to their nuclear goals, the less they want to negotiate, or cooperate with the international community. Iranian officials now are bragging that their enrichment plant carved out of a mountain at Fordo is impenetrable by air attack from Israel or the United States.
Catherine Ashton, the European Union foreign policy chief, released this political statement to the press, “It is clear that we both want to make progress and that there is some common ground, however significant differences remain. Sin embargo, we do agree on the need for further discussion to expand that common ground.”
What that “common ground” is, was unclear as they now wait until the next talks in Moscow and Tehran continues to do whatever they desire.
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton made this statement to reporters in Washington, D.C. “Iran now has the choice to make: Will it meet its international obligations and give the world confidence about its intentions or not?"