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International Atomic Energy Agency
Latest International Atomic Energy Agency Items
As Iran and world powers prepare for new nuclear talks, letters from Tehran's envoys to top international officials and shared with the Associated Press suggest major progress is unlikely, with Tehran combative and unlikely to offer any concessions.
In June, Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates reassured America that there was still time for sanctions to compel Iran to abandon pursuit of an "Islamic bomb." U.S. policy toward Iran is founded on the assessment, unquestioned by anyone in the press, that Iran does not yet have nuclear weapons.
Iran is an apocalyptic Islamic theocracy planning to establish hegemony in the Middle East, undermine Sunni Arab governments in the area and wipe from the map our one firm ally in the region and the sole legitimate democracy, Israel.
In today's world of cyber technology and strained relations with countries like Iran, China and Syria, the recent case of Russian spies seems trivial.
With the Cold War over, much of America's espionage is now directed at a different set of adversaries: Iran, North Korea, Syria, al Qaeda. But some of the listening posts remain the same.
The senior and key nuclear inspector for the International Atomic Energy Agency, Olli Heinonen, will be leaving his post at the end of August.
Iran said Monday it has banned two U.N. nuclear inspectors from entering the country because they disclosed to the media the contents of a "false" report on the country's disputed nuclear program before the U.N. nuclear watchdog reviewed it.
While world media and political attention is focused on the Israel-"Freedom Flotilla" incident, Iranian mullahs in Tehran are celebrating their brilliant war strategy in advancing their nuclear program. As world-renowned masters of the game of chess, Iranian mullahs can add "strategic marketing, public relations and media planning" to their resume.
NEW YORK — Sen. Barack Obama would talk directly with adversaries, without the fig leaf of multilateralism.