A Muslim Chief investigating Muslims of WMD Production to use against Infidels is a Hard Pill to Swallow!

October 30, 2007


Quite frankly, I have never had the slightest shred of confidence in the Chief UN watchdog Mohamed ElBaradei the Egyptian, a follower of the Islamic God Allah, when it comes to not being highly biased in favor of his fellow Iranian believers. I do confess myself to be guilty of religious bias towards those of like faith and order, and it would be very unwise to put me in charge of investigating them for an offense, since I would bend over backwards to find some way to justify what they were doing, if I found it within the bounds of reasonable doubt. Dr. ElBaradei may not be guilty of religious bias, but it seems inappropriate to have a man of the same like faith and order as those being investigated in charge of that entire UN IAEA.

Chief ElBaradei has recently been quite critical of Iranian opponents, responding to French Foreign Minister Bernard Kouchner warnings that the world had to be prepared for the possibility of war if Iran acquired atomic weapons, he characterized talk of attacking Iran as “hype”, saying: “I would not talk about any use of force.

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There are rules on how to use force, and I would hope that everybody would have gotten the lesson after the Iraq situation, where 70,000 innocent civilians have lost their lives on the suspicion that a country has nuclear weapons.” “We need to be cool,” he said, adding: “We need not to hype the issue.”

He further added “I do not believe at this stage that we are facing a clear and present danger that requires we go beyond diplomacy.”

The U.S. used several diplomatic channels in an attempt to remove ElBaradei from his position as IAEA director, but despite months of extensive behind-the-scenes diplomatic efforts, the U.S. was not able to identify a sufficient number of other countries willing to support ElBaradei’s ouster. In addition, no rival candidate could be found willing to compete against ElBaradei for Director General, although the U.S. tried to convince Australian Foreign Minister Alexander Downer to run for the job (he declined). The decision of the IAEA board of governors was postponed through May 2005.. On 9 June, after a meeting between US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice and ElBaradei, the U.S. dropped its objections, and ElBaradei was unanimously re-appointed by the IAEA Board on 13 June.

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ElBaradei has also been accused by the US of having a lenient approach in dealing with Iran’s nuclear program in light of revelations that Iran had covered up substantial aspects of its nuclear program for nearly two decades, and Iran’s insistence on continuing to develop uranium enrichment capability. ElBaradei and the IAEA have also been criticized for failing to detect the “nuclear supermarket” run by the Pakistani scientist A.

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Q. Khan.


In an interview with the BBC in May 2007, Dr ElBaradei gave one of his sternest warnings against using military action against Iran -a state signatory to the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty.

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Referring to “the extreme people who have extreme views” he said:

“…You do not want to give additional argument to some of the ‘new crazies’ who want to say let us go and bomb Iran”

His remarks are likely to be interpreted as a swipe at those who advocate a military strike against Iran.

In other comments on Iran, in an Oct. 22nd interview with France’s Le Monde newspaper, ElBaradei said:

“I want to get people away from the idea that Iran will be a threat

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from tomorrow, and that we are faced right now with the issue of whether Iran should be bombed or allowed to have the bomb. We are not at all in that situation.

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Iraq is a glaring example of how, in many cases, the use of force exacerbates the problem rather than solving it.”

In an op-ed piece on the dangers of nuclear proliferation, in the New York Times (February 12, 2004), ElBaradei stated:

“We must abandon the unworkable notion that it is morally reprehensible for some countries to pursue weapons of mass destruction, yet morally acceptable for others to rely on them for security – and indeed to continue to refine their capacities and postulate plans for their use.”

In the same article, in the New York Times (February 12, 2004), ElBaradei stated:

“If the world does not change course, we risk self-destruction.”

ElBaradei explained to the Cairo Times (October 23, 2003):

“You remember that book called ‘All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten?’ Well that’s very much true. I find a lot in common in the way I manage things and the way she [Aida Elkachef] manages three-year olds.

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We humans are the same when we are three years old and when we are 50!”

Begin Excerpt from “The Australian”

IAEA chief lashes out over Israeli raid in Syria

From correspondents in Washington

October 29, 2007

CHIEF UN nuclear watchdog Mohamed ElBaradei overnight accused Israel of taking “the law into their own hands” with a raid on Syria last month and demanded more information about what was hit.

Neither Israel nor the United States has furnished “any evidence at all” to prove that the Syrian site bombed in early September was a secret nuclear facility, the director of the International Atomic Energy Agency told CNN.

“That to me is very distressful because we have a system, if countries have information that the country is working on a nuclear-related program, they should come to us. We have the authority to go out and investigate,” he said.

“But to bomb first and then ask questions later, I think it undermines the system and it doesn’t lead to any solution to any suspicion, because we are the eyes and ears of the international community.”

Israel has said it bombed a military target inside Syria on September 6 but has provided no additional details, amid speculation that the target may have been a site storing nuclear materials from North Korea.

Mr ElBaradei said he had been told by Syria that the site was a military facility and “has nothing to do with nuclear”.

“I would hope if anybody has information, before they take the law into their own hands, to come and pass the information on,” he said.

Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert has meanwhile acknowledged that Israeli warplanes may have violated Turkey’s air space during the incursion into Syria, an official said overnight.

Mr Olmert apologized to his Turkish counterpart Recep Tayyip Erdogan when the two men met in London on Wednesday, the Israeli official said.

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Turkey had demanded an explanation from Israel after it was embarrassed by the discovery of jettisoned fuel tanks on its territory in the aftermath of the raid.

US officials have also stayed tight-lipped about the Israeli raid.

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Assistant Secretary of State Chris topher Hill said last week that Washing

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ton would keep an eye on reports that North Korea may be selling nuclear know-how, but declined to discuss allegations that Pyongyang had offered nuclear help to Syria.

At a congressional hearing on Friday, Mr Hill faced tough questioning by lawmakers who questioned the US administration’ s diplomatic approach with North Korea in light of the allegation

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s surrounding Syria.

Mr Hill said he could not discuss North Korea’s alleged role in Syria’s nuclear program at an open hearing because that information was “classified”.

But Mr ElBaradei said overnight that only the IAEA, through inspections of Syrian facilities, is in a position to conclusively say whether the country is pursuing a nuclear program.

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“If Syria were working on a nuclear program, clandestine program, we’d obviously be able to draw the consequences. But today I don’t know where to go. I didn’t get any information,” he said.

Commercial satellite images appear to show that a building in Syria that analysts believe may have held a nuclear reactor has been razed since the Israeli air strike.

The Institute for Science and International Security posted imagery on its website taken on October 24 by DigitalGlobe that it said “effectively confirms that this site was indeed the target of the Israeli raid”.

It said the images raise questions about whether Syria is in violation of its agreements with the IAEA under the nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty.

Mr ElBaradei said the UN agency is studying the satellite pictures but cannot draw any conclusions yet.

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