Iran and The US Government

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Iran and The US Government

Postby Jaff Sassani » Tue Dec 29, 2009 9:27 am

Since World War II the US Governments are involved actively in Iran and other Middle Eastern and Asian countries. They are using Persian against other branches of Iranian nations within Aryan families of nations. Today they are using others against the Persian people in Iran.

Once the US President Regan is called the former Soviet Union an Evil Empire. The American Empire should look at merrier and see what they are doing is wrong.

The US Governments policy of hate and revenge are hurting the USA interest more than the regions people’s interest. The wrong policies of the US Government are burning the USA to ground. Why the policy makers in the USA so stubborn? Why they are not listening to their own mistakes? Why anyone gives them sound advice will end up in their blacklist?

We are calling on you “Policy makers of the USA” to stop using people against each other in Iran and the regions at large.

Every rich and smarter nation is capable to use poor and not so smart nations. The Western power and the USA used our people to fight each other for so long. They took our wealth by doing that. Now we are poor and you getting poor too.

The western Imperialist created Shah of Iran for us. They used intelligent services and agents to create Persian, Kurds, Baluch, Azeri and other nations for us so we can fight each others. While we are one nation called Aryan nations according to Emperor Darius the Great. Well what benefit that divisions brought to you and us. We are suffering so is you Mr. Imperialist.

The western Imperialist has been trying to create united language for EU, while their languages are far from each other. We have 80 % common language but the western Imperialist and their agents created new language for us called Persian language and supported the Shah to have one language. The creations of new language called Persian instead of Aryan language is to divide Iran, not uniting Iran. The plan worked, we become enemies of each other and the western Imperialist took what ever they can. Now we are suffering so are you?

We are calling on you Mr. Imperialist to use your brains one more time by building friendship and businesses instead of stealing. The US Governments helped the creations of EU. The Europeans benefited from stability and friendship so is the USA.

The USA should learn from that, to turn around building many EU type in the World. The hard work and building will rescue the USA economy from farther decline and dead as an Empire.

It is not too late to change outdated policy. The end game will come faster than lobbyist predictions.

The entire worlds are against the policy of the US Governments except few dictators and greedy lobbyist. For every dollars gain the US Governments are spending two dollars, which are going to bring down the USA power.

It is simple equations, what is wrong with the policy makers in the USA.
Stop war in favor of building regional economy with free mandate like the EU. Start from small country by arresting thieves and corrupt politicians. Kurdistan part of Iraq is the best place to start. We are ready to work with you.

We want to start with the US constitutions plus adding another branch of Government to be called the agency of anti corrupt in the state. The anti corrupt branch of Government could come in free elections with mandate to investigate from simple Government employee to President for corruptions. If anyone proved to be corrupt, then Supreme Court can dismiss that person and punish them even the person was the holder of the President office.

We hope you will come to your senses and follow the logic to save the USA power and the world at large.

Sincerely,

SKDC

Reference

Tehran's Biggest Fear
• New York Times - By Selig S. Harrison
• 29/12/2009 00:00:00
The biggest threat to the ruling ayatollahs and generals in multi-ethnic Iran does not come from the embattled democratic opposition movement struggling to reform the Islamic Republic. It comes from increasingly aggressive separatist groups in Kurdish, Baluch, Azeri and Arab ethnic minority regions that collectively make up some 44 percent of Persian-dominated Iran’s population.
Working together, the democratic reform movement and the ethnic insurgents could seriously undermine the republic. But the reform movement, like most of the clerical, military and business establishment, is dominated by an entrenched Persian elite and has so far refused to support minority demands.
What the minorities want is greatly increased economic development spending in the non-Persian regions, a bigger share of the profits from oil and other natural resources in their areas, the unfettered use of non-Persian languages in education and politics and freedom from religious persecution. Some minority leaders believe these goals can be achieved through regional autonomy under the existing Constitution, but most of them want to reconstitute Iran as a loose confederation or to declare independence.
Should the United States give money and weapons aid to the ethnic insurgents?
During the Bush administration, a debate raged between White House advocates of “regime change” in Tehran, who favored large-scale covert action to break up the country, and State Department moderates who argued that all-out support of the minorities would complicate negotiations on a nuclear deal with the dominant Persians.
The result was a compromise: limited covert action carried out by proxy, in the case of the Baluch, through Pakistan’s Inter-Services Intelligence Directorate or, I.S.I., and in the case of the Kurds by the C.I.A. in cooperation with Israel’s Mossad. My knowledge of the I.S.I.’s role is based on first-hand Pakistani sources, including Baluch leaders. Evidence of the C.I.A. role in providing weapons aid and training to Pejak, the principal Kurdish rebel group in Iran, has been spelled out by three U.S. journalists, Jon Lee Anderson and Seymour Hersh of the New Yorker and Borzou Daragahi of the Los Angeles Times, who have interviewed a variety of Pejak leaders.
Iran’s Supreme Leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, speaking in the Kurdish city of Bijar, charged on May 12 that the Obama administration had not reversed the Bush policy. “Unfortunately, money, arms and organization are being used by the Americans directly across our western borders in order to fight the Islamic Republic’s system,” he declared. “The Americans are busy making a conspiracy.”
Mossad has long-standing contacts with Kurdish groups in Iran and Iraq established when the United States and Israel wanted to destabilize the Kurdish areas of Saddam Hussein’s Iraq. But now the United States wants a united Iraq in which Kurds, Shiites and Sunnis cooperate. Iran, too, wants a united Iraq because it fears cooperation among its own Kurds and those in Iraq and Turkey to create an independent Kurdistan. So aiding Pejak would hamper future Iran-U.S. cooperation in Baghdad in addition to complicating the nuclear negotiations.
Both the Baluch and the Kurds are Sunni Muslims. They are fighting vicious Shiite religious repression in addition to cultural and economic discrimination. By contrast, the biggest of the minorities, the Turkic-speaking Azeris, are Shiites, and Ayatollah Khamenei himself is an Azeri. His selection as the supreme leader was in part a gesture to the Azeris designed to cement their allegiance to Iran and to blunt a covert campaign by ethnic kinsmen in adjacent Azerbaijan to annex them. The Azeris in Iran are better off economically than the other minorities but feel that the Persians look down on them. Prolonged rioting erupted for days after a Tehran newspaper published a cartoon in May 2006, depicting an Azeri-speaking cockroach.
The Arabs in the southwestern province of Khuzestan, who are also Shiites, pose the most dangerous potential separatist threat to Tehran because the province produces 80 percent of Iran’s crude oil revenue. So far the divided Arab separatist factions have not created a militia but they periodically raid government security installations, bomb oil production facilities and broadcast propaganda in Arabic on satellite TV channels from shifting locations outside Iran.
The most serious military clashes between the Revolutionary Guards and separatist groups have come on the Kurdish border, where Iran repeatedly bombarded Pejak hideouts in September 2007, and in Baluchistan, where the Guards frequently suffers heavy casualties in clashes with militias of the Jundullah movement operating out of camps just across the border in the Baluch areas of Pakistan and Afghanistan.
Compared to the massive protests in the streets of Tehran and Qum, the uncoordinated harassment of the regime by ethnic insurgents may seem like a sideshow. But if the ethnic insurgents could unite and if the democratic opposition could forge a united front with the minorities, the prospects for reforming or toppling the Islamic Republic, now dismal, would brighten.
For the present, the Obama administration should tread with the utmost care in dealing with this sensitive issue, guided by a recognition that support for separatism and engagement with the present regime are completely incompatible.
Selig S. Harrison is director of the Asia program at the Center for International Policy and author of “In Afghanistan’s Shadow.”
• New York Times - By Selig S. Harrison
• 29/12/2009 00:00:00
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Jaff Sassani
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