Monday, December 21

Both the IAEA and WaPo are starting to imply that the Iranian nuke "deal" is skanky

Your emperor has been determined to get *some* sort of agreement with Iran.  He was prepared to lift all the painstakingly negotiated system of international economic sanctions, as well as unfreezing roughtly $150 Billion in frozen Iranian funds in western banks.  And he did.  And what did he get in return?

Nothing. 

But he and his munchkins haven't missed any chance to tell Americans what a faaabulous deal they made.  So who to believe?  Well, normally I wouldn't suggest this but how about the head of the IAEA?
Last month the president sent his Energy Secretary Ernest Moniz to Vienna to try to persuade International Atomic Energy Agency chief Yukiya Amano into issuing a favorable report on the state of the Iranian nuclear program.
The question Amano faced was simple: Has Iran closed the military aspect of its nuclear program?
Being an honorable man, Amano could not provide the straight “yes” that Muniz was asking for, instead replying in classically ambiguous diplomatic code, “Much progress has been made, but much remains to be done.”  “More confidence building is needed, and verification of what Iran is doing may need many more weeks.”
The IEAE chief also hedged in his official report to the IAEA board of governors. In paragraph 79 of the report, he states that the IAEA cannot report that all of Iran’s nuclear program is entirely peaceful. That’s because the IAEA does not have access to all nuclear sites in the Islamic Republic--something Obama could have ensured if he'd wanted to do so.
Interesting: The IAEA can’t verify that Iran’s nuclear weapons programs have ended.  And certainly this can't come as a surprise, since under the terms negotiated by Team Obama, IAEA inspectors must give Iran 24 days notice of any inspection.  Even worse, facilities designated by the Iranians as “sensitive” can only be inspected by Iranian inspectors. 

Yes, that's not a typo:  The emperor's people agreed that specific provision.

The agreement is so bad that not even the Washington Post, a major Democrat supporter and cheerleader for the nuclear surrender, can’t ignore it:
IRAN IS following through on the nuclear deal it struck with a U.S.-led coalition in an utterly predictable way: It is racing to fulfill those parts of the accord that will allow it to collect $100 billion in frozen funds and end sanctions on its oil exports and banking system, while expanding its belligerent and illegal activities in other areas — and daring the West to respond.

Unfortunately, the Obama administration’s response to these provocations has also been familiar. It is doing its best to downplay them — and thereby encouraging Tehran to press for still-greater advantage.
 If the sycophants at the WaPo are...let's say "skeptical"...you might reasonable guess that the deal is *really* awful. 

But not to worry:  Your mainstream media has told you endlessly that Obama is the smartest preezy *evah,* so you can be sure that...that...that he got some sort of benefit out of it somehow.

And here's what your emperor said about his maahvelous deal on August 5, 2015, in front of a bunch of liberal rich kids at American University:
[the agreement] contains the most comprehensive inspection and verification regime ever negotiated to monitor a nuclear program.

For Iran to cheat, it has to build a lot more than just one building or covert facility like Fordo. It would need a secret source for every single aspect of its program. No nation in history has been able to pull of such subterfuge when subjected to such rigorous inspections. And under the terms of the deal, inspectors will have the permanent ability to inspect any suspicious sites in Iran.
Notice he didn't say *whose* inspectors.
There are those who say the inspections are not strong enough, because inspectors can’t go anywhere in Iran at any time with no notice.  Well, here’s the truth: Inspectors will be allowed daily access to Iran’s key nuclear sites.
If there is a reason for inspecting a suspicious undeclared site anywhere in Iran, inspectors will get that access even if Iran objects. This access can be with as little as 24 hours notice.
Notice that again he didn't specify whose inspectors.  And he said "can be with as little as 24 hours notice."  He carefully omits the loopholes, the stupid terms.

Hey, the MSM is right:  That's a cunning guy.  Oh wait, they said "smart." 

Eh, smart, cunning...what difference does it make, eh?

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