Netanyahou en remet


Benyamin Nétanyahou


Jérusalem, le 27 janvier 2013Le premier ministre israélien Benyamin Nétanyahou a indiqué dimanche, le 27 janvier qu’il voulait former un gouvernement «large» et «stable» afin de faire face aux «importantes menaces» visant Israël, provenant notamment de l’Iran. «La région entière est secouée par la violence et nous devons être prêts, forts et déterminés face à toute éventualité», déclare Nétanyahou. «Je vais donc m’efforcer de constituer le gouvernement le plus large et le plus stable possible afin de faire face à toutes les importantes menaces sécuritaires qui visent Israël.»

Évoquant la journée internationale à la mémoire des victimes de la Shoah, il a accusé les dirigeants iraniens de «nier l’existence de l’Holocauste tout en préparant ce qu’ils croient être le prochain Holocauste: la destruction de l’État juif et, en remet : «Ils n’arrêtent pas leur course incessante et systématique pour obtenir des armes nucléaires afin d’y parvenir. Nous ne prenons pas ces menaces à la légère et nous les empêcherons, c’est notre première priorité en tant que gouvernement et en tant que peuple», a assuré Nétanyahou.

Malgré les démentis des autorités iraniennes, menaçant même Téhéran de frappes «préventives», Benyamin, comme toujours, insiste sur la menace représentée par l’accession de l’Iran au nucléaire militaire et souligne la nécessité “d’observer ce qui se passe en Iran et en Syrie. Selon certains, le premier ministre israélien aurait déjà entrepris des discussions avec les chefs des agences de sécurité israéliennes et ses principaux ministres en ce qui concerne la question Syrienne et la possible existence d’un stock d’armes de destruction massive qui y serait entreposé.



Turmoil in the Middle East: A Dead-End Issue for Israel!

The Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu: A brain-dead Prime Minister


In an effort to smooth over an unusually rocky period in diplomatic relations between the two countries and to put an unusual public rift to rest and invigorate peace talks with the Palestinians, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu met US President Barack Obama in Washington.

Netanyahu has already made clear that Iran’s nuclear programme, which Israel fears masks a weapons drive and there is a major disagreement between the United States administration and the Israeli government about where the red line is on the Iranian nuclear programme. While Israel is considering launching a preventive strike, the United States, consider that it would be “premature” to launch military action against Iran.

The United States is not alone in wanting to rein in Israel, the sole if undeclared nuclear power in the Middle East. British Foreign Secretary William Hague has said it would not be “wise” for Israel to take military action against Iran, echoing earlier comments by French President Nicolas Sarkozy.

In 1981, Israel launched a pre-emptive strike on the unfinished Osirak reactor outside Baghdad, leaving US officials stunned and earning it a sharp rebuke from its American ally. For now, Israel says it is keeping all options open for dealing with Iran’s nuclear programme, which much of the international community fears masks a weapons drive, despite Tehran’s denials.


The main driver of the Middle East economy [oil] has been declining for the past two decades and is now undergoing spectacular falls in production as the world adjusts to the reality of peak oil. Following years of peace disruption and a global race to avert catastrophe, viable alternatives for humanity’s energy needs have become a realistic prospect.

Algae bio-fuel is now leading the way; solar, wind and other forms of renewable energy have also borne fruit. With nanotechnology being applied to panels, solar energy has seen exponential uptake; electric cars are becoming widespread, accounting for more than half of new vehicles. No longer funded by the West’s limitless demand for oil, the Middle East is collapsing into a largely poverty-ridden, internally feuding region.

A “brain drain” ensues, as the Middle East falls back into relative insignificance and much of Israel following a series of devastating conflicts including the use of nuclear weapons, still lies in ruins.

Iran’s Nuclear Agenda Resulting in a missile defence shield being deployed in Europe by 2018

Mahmoud Ahmedinajad: The Iranian nuclear programme is peaceful


Iran, facing growing international pressure over its nuclear programme, is calling for more talks with the United Nations. While Iran says its nuclear programme is peaceful, negotiations with the International Atomic Energy Agency have stalled and Western powers are increasingly concerned over the possible Iranian military dimensions of Tehran’s nuclear research.

According to the International Atomic Energy Agency, Iran is significantly stepping up its uranium enrichment, a finding that is sending oil prices higher on fears tensions between Tehran and the West could escalate into military conflict. While the Iranian government is still refusing to address intelligence reports about covert research relevant to developing nuclear weapons, Israel is threatening to launch preventive military strikes against Iran. For many, Iran’s failure to comply with its international obligations regarding its nuclear programme could easily escalate into possible military dimensions and for some, the West is guilty of double standards when backing Israel, the only Middle East state outside the nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty.

There are only two possible issues of this conflict: one is engagement, cooperation and interaction; the other is confrontation and conflict.


Europe is now protected by a continent-wide missile defence system, developed and deployed by the US military. This continent-wide missile defence system been established in phases between 2011 and 2018.

Phase 1 saw the deployment of a land-based early warning radar system which Turkey agreed to host as well as ships United States of America in the Mediterranean. Phase 2 saw the creation of a land-based SM-3 interceptor site in Romania, a missile system initially used by the US Navy to intercept short to intermediate-range ballistic missiles. Phase 3, to counter short-medium and intermediate-range missile threats, added a more advanced SM-3 interceptor and a second land-based SM-3 site, which Poland agreed to host, located close to the Baltic Sea and Lithuania, roughly 50 miles from the Russian exclave of Kaliningrad.

Initially, this defence shield resulted in a cooling of relations between the US and Russia, which initially expressed concerns over the presence of missiles so close to its border, viewing it as a security threat despite assurances from the US that the shield was for potential threats from Iran and the Middle East. and was neither designed nor capable of threatening the large numbers and sophisticated ability of Russia’s strategic forces.

At the end, after years of engagement, cooperation and diplomatic interaction, by 2035, Israel will lie in ruins.