MEK Iran :Tehran Extortion Tactics
A delegation from the Iranian authorities returned to Vienna after a five-month hiatus to restart talks on the country’s nuclear programme with representatives from the United Kingdom, France, Germany, China, Russia, and the European Union. Indirectly, the United States is also involved in the negotiations.
This is the first round of nuclear negotiations led by Ebrahim Raisi’s government. Iranian officials set highly strict requirements even before the talks began, including the easing of all sanctions placed on the regime following the 2015 nuclear deal, including non-nuclear sanctions related to the regime’s human rights violations and terrorist operations.
“If [Tehran] doesn’t want to get back into the deal, if it continues to do what it appears to be doing now, which is dragging its feet at the nuclear diplomatic table while speeding up its nuclear programme, if that’s the path it chooses, we’ll have to respond accordingly,” US chief negotiator Robert Malley said ahead of the talks.
Amassing enough fissile material to build an atomic bomb
For months, the IAEA has been attempting to re-establish its monitoring capability at a nuclear plant in Karaj. It’s also looking for answers about traces of enriched uranium discovered at Iran’s undeclared sites. Tehran has refused to let IAEA inspectors visit the Karaj TESA plant and has demanded that the UN nuclear watchdog abandon its worries about uranium traces identified there.
Iran’s regime has demonstrated that it has no intention of engaging in good faith negotiations on its nuclear programme after months of tensions. Tehran has accelerated its uranium enrichment programme, has violated all of the JCPOA’s restrictions and is on the verge of amassing enough fissile material to build an atomic bomb.
Mullahs do not stop terrorism in regional countries
If the regime dismantled its nuclear programme, which has proven to be of little benefit to the Iranian people, it might address the country’s economic difficulties. Such a gesture would demonstrate Tehran’s commitment to international peace and security, as well as pave the path for more international trade with Iran. Furthermore, if the regime stops its terrorist intervention in regional countries, it will save billions of dollars each year, which might be used to rebuild Iran’s economy.
So, why is the regime so adamant about its nuclear programme and other criminal operations, despite the fact that its own acts are driving the country into economic ruin?
The regime is currently stuck in an impasse.
The truth is that terrorism, brutality, and disorder have been used to keep this administration in power. A nuclear deterrent is seen as a means of ensuring its survival. The only way it can maintain its prominence in the region is through terrorism. And domestic repression has been the only way to keep Iran’s enraged population in check.
The regime is currently stuck in an impasse. On the one hand, if Iran shows any signs of weakness in the nuclear talks, it would lose authority at home, inciting the wrath of the Iranian people, who have been screaming for regime change for years. On the other hand, if it continues to provoke the international community.
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