Iran’s Shadow Falls on Both Fronts

Iraq & Lebanon: Iraq the Model notes the hand of Iran (WSJ). Conventional wisdom, perhaps, but Mohammed Fadhil moves to the importance of reactions taking such links into consideration:

it is time to be decisive for one important reason; those who direct the conflict in the region do not seek a solution and even if America looks geographically far right now, one should not forget that technology will not allow her to remain so in the future. . .

The hesitation of the international community can be so dangerous and the intentions of the axis of terror are so clear. That’s why firm and resolute measures have to be undertaken against Syria and Iran. . .

On Fox, those arguing for negotiation & diplomacy are asked, with whom? This question seems to lie just beneath the surface on other networks. But neither implicitly nor explicitly is an answer given. And, if we are talking illegality, exactly what is the UN’s stand on the un-disarmed terrorists?

2 thoughts on “Iran’s Shadow Falls on Both Fronts”

  1. The U.N. is worthless. They are not going to get Hezbollah to disarm any more than they are going to get Israel to stop bombing civilians. There are already U.N. forces at the border, but they do nothing. Why bother. Nobody follows any Resolutions the U.N. passes anyway.

  2. Omar explains the Apocalyptic vision of the Iranian mullahs here. It is quite fascinating.

    It is true that religion had always been playing a central role in the numerous chapters of the conflict between the Muslims and the West but this time there’s a totally different theological belief that is being used by Iran to provoke and direct this war; I think the best way to say it is that we are about to see Iran launch the mullahs’ version of an ‘Armageddon’.

    Read the whole thing.

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