December 1, 2022

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You can’t negotiate with terrorists

In a statement published on March 31, the IRGC declared that “Iran’s missile capability and its regional influence is linked to the name of the Revolutionary Guards” and is a “red line” for the regime.

The regime used the windfall cash and economic benefits of the agreement to further fund its terrorist proxies in the region and accelerate its ballistic missile program, and at the same time continue its illicit nuclear activities in secret.

The regime used the windfall cash and economic benefits of the agreement to further fund its terrorist proxies in the region and accelerate its ballistic missile program, and at the same time continue its illicit nuclear activities in secret.

U.S. officials are entertaining thoughts of removing the IRGC from its list of Foreign Terrorist Organizations (FTO), a condition that the regime recently set for a potential deal over its nuclear program.

U.S. officials are entertaining thoughts of removing the IRGC from its list of Foreign Terrorist Organizations (FTO), a condition that the regime recently set for a potential deal over its nuclear program.

Terrorism and warmongering are key pillars of the foreign policy of the mullahs’ regime, a fact that the regime’s own officials have acknowledged time and again.

Terrorism and warmongering are key pillars of the foreign policy of the mullahs’ regime, a fact that the regime’s own officials have acknowledged time and again.

But as reports of the potential delisting of the IRGC emerged, the Guards launched a missile attack against Erbil, Iraq, on March 13 and officials claimed responsibility. Then on March 23, a new report indicated that the U.S. has proposed to delist the IRGC.

But as reports of the potential delisting of the IRGC emerged, the Guards launched a missile attack against Erbil, Iraq, on March 13 and officials claimed responsibility. Then on March 23, a new report indicated that the U.S. has proposed to delist the IRGC.

This is a response to recent reports about the global sentiment toward ongoing negotiations between Tehran and world powers over the regime’s nuclear program.

The Iranian regime’s Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) have made it clear that they will not allow any compromise on their terrorist activities and the development of ballistic missiles.”

— MEK

PARIS, FRANCE, April 4, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — The People’s Mojahedin Organization of Iran (PMOI / MEK), reported that the Iranian regime’s Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) have made it clear that they will not allow any compromise on their terrorist activities and the development of ballistic missiles.

In a statement published on March 31, the IRGC declared that “Iran’s missile capability and its regional influence is linked to the name of the Revolutionary Guards” and is a “red line” for the regime.

“We explicitly declare that powerful Iran never defined its path to deterrence power and guaranteed security based on the whims of the rulers of the White House and their evil allies, and it will not change its path through their evil pressure, threats, or media and evil propaganda.”

This is a response to recent reports about the global sentiment toward ongoing negotiations between Tehran and world powers over the regime’s nuclear program.

Politicians and lawmakers in the U.S. and in the Middle East region are increasingly vocal about the need for a deal that provides a holistic approach to the multitude of threats that Iran’s regime poses, including its terrorist activities and its ballistic missile program.

There’s no denying that these are pivotal issues. The 2015 nuclear deal, formally known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), exclusively focused on Tehran’s nuclear program.

As a result, the regime used the windfall cash and economic benefits of the agreement to further fund its terrorist proxies in the region and accelerate its ballistic missile program, and at the same time continue its illicit nuclear activities in secret.

So far, the solution that Tehran’s interlocutors have been pursuing is one that, at best, beats around the bush. According to various reports, instead of bringing the regime’s terrorist threat and its main actor, the IRGCfront and center in the nuclear talks, Western politicians are trying to tame the regime through incentives.

U.S. officials are entertaining thoughts of removing the IRGC from its list of Foreign Terrorist Organizations (FTO), a condition that the regime recently set for a potential deal over its nuclear program.

But as reports of the potential delisting of the IRGC emerged, the Guards launched a missile attack against Erbil, Iraq, on March 13 and officials claimed responsibility. Then on March 23, a new report indicated that the U.S. has proposed to delist the IRGC if the regime commits to de-escalation in the region and abandons plans to assassinate American officials.

Many observers scoffed at the quid pro quo, noting that such a commitment would be worth the paper it has been written on, noting the history of the Iranian regime breaching its international obligations and even its own constitution.

Not only did the regime reject the proposition, but it carried out another act of aggression. The Houthis, a Yemeni terrorist group backed and funded by Iran’s regime, attacked oil facilities in Saudi Arabia on March 25.

In recent months, the Houthis have carried out several similar missile and drone attacks at the behest of their masters in Tehran.

And now, the latest announcement by the IRGC indicates that this regime has no intention of toning down its provocative activities. There’s no new lesson to be learned. Decades of failed appeasement have proven that the regime will not abandon terrorism.

The IRGC thrives on causing insecurity in the region and across the globe. It is its raison d’être.

Terrorism and warmongering are key pillars of the foreign policy of the mullahs’ regime, a fact that the regime’s own officials have acknowledged time and again.

Those who think they can address the regime’s threats through incentives and concessions are only doomed to repeat the failures of their predecessors.

Shahin Gobadi
NCRI
+33 6 61 65 32 31
email us here

Tehran demands the removal of IRGC from the US foreign terrorist organizations list as part of the deal.

Article originally published at https://www.einpresswire.com/article/567419957/video-iran-you-can-t-negotiate-with-terrorists

The post You can’t negotiate with terrorists first appeared on Social Gov.

This news story originally appeared at Politics - Social Gov on 7 April 2022