MEK: Stop Iran’s Nuclear Threat
The director-general of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), Rafael Grossi, announced on Tuesday that he plans to visit Tehran “soon” to discuss and hopefully settle specific concerns regarding Iran’s nuclear program.
Grossi’s travel is expected
Grossi’s travel is expected to take place before the IAEA board of governors’ next meeting in late November. Some board members want the board to denounce Tehran’s nuclear activities, including violations of the nuclear deal, which is officially known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA).
While Grossi expressed optimism that “so many things can happen” before the board of directors’ next meeting, Tehran’s actions suggest the opposite: the regime is attempting to persuade the international community with false promises, only to backtrack and fail to achieve its commitments, gaining time.
Iranian officials have been expressing interest in restarting nuclear talks in Vienna over the past few months. When it comes to taking tangible actions to end Tehran’s deadly and contentious nuclear standoff, the regime always finds a way to put the discussions back a few weeks.
Enrique Mora, the EU’s top negotiator, visited Tehran
Enrique Mora, the European Union’s top negotiator on Iran’s nuclear program, visited Tehran on October 14 to assist restart discussions that had stagnated in June. Mora agreed to meet with Ali Bagheri, the deputy foreign minister, and main nuclear negotiator, on October 21 in Brussels to discuss resuming the nuclear discussions. However, EU foreign policy chief Josep Borrell stated on Monday that a meeting to relaunch nuclear discussions would most likely not take place on Thursday.
Grossi had already been to Tehran in September and negotiated an agreement with the Iranian regime to resume the long-overdue servicing of its nuclear-related equipment. The accord was intended to defuse tensions with the international community ahead of the IAEA’s Board of Governors meeting and to pave the way for renewed talks on Iran’s nuclear program.
The Iranian leadership has reneged on its agreements
However, the Iranian leadership has reneged on its agreements and denied UN inspectors entry to a nuclear site in Karaj less than two weeks later.
This repeated pattern demonstrates the ineffectiveness of the international community’s negative response to Tehran’s nuclear ambitions. However, it tells a lot about the regime’s vulnerable status and inability to exhibit good faith and flexibility when it comes to its deadly nuclear program.
On the one hand, the regime is taking advantage of the West’s willingness to negotiate and its indecisiveness in order to extend the time it takes to complete its nuclear weapons development. With each passing day, the West’s hazardous indecision brings the regime closer to obtaining a nuclear weapon, prompting the government to grow more brazen in its extortion techniques.
The dictatorship will not compromise
The truth, on the other hand, is that the dictatorship will not compromise on any of its nefarious operations. The dictatorship has built its basis on death and destruction, from nuclear weapons to ballistic missiles, terrorism, and the oppression of dissidents. These are the pillars on which the mullahs have been able to maintain their authority for more than four decades. They have come at a high human and financial cost to Iran and other nations in the region, earning the government the Iranian people’s wrath and contempt. The mullahs’ reign is currently on fragile ground, and they are up against a sizable population that wants regime change.
The Iranian government is on borrowed time, and it will do everything it can to prolong its end. And the regime will continue to play for time as long as the international community does not draw a line and act decisively against its nuclear extortion techniques.
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