Wednesday, June 9, 2010

UPDATE: OPERATION MARA'S KISS: -ALERT- U.N. Security Council Passes New Sanctions Against Iran

-ALERT-(!) U.N. Security Council Passes New Sanctions Against Iran
Satanic U.N Group Moves Closer to Pre-Planned Iran Attack Agenda.

 Pay Attention, and watch this evil plot play out for yourselves:
Just like the fabricated buildup prior to the first Gulf War, and the second Gulf War, United Nations Security Council members are going through the same motions leading to a pre-arranged conflict with the Iranian Republic.This conflict has been pre-planned for years.
Do not let this coming fabricated Illuminati crisis take you by surprise.

Ambassadors to the United Nations, from right, Susan E. Rice of the United States, Mark Lyall Grant of Britain and Ruhakana Rugunda of Uganda voted to affirm a U.N. Security Council resolution on Iran while Turkish Ambassador to the U.N. Ertugrul Apakan voted against it on Wednesday.


UNITED NATIONS — The United States, moving firmly away from the Obama administration’s previous emphasis on wooing Iran, pushed through a new round of United Nations sanctions against the nation on Wednesday, taking aim at its military in yet another attempt to pressure Tehran over its nuclear program.

The new sanctions, a modest increase from previous rounds, took months to negotiate but still did not carry the symbolic weight of a unanimous Security Council decision. 

Twelve of the 15 nations voted for the measure, while Turkey and Brazil voted against and Lebanon abstained.
Beyond the restrictions imposed by the sanctions themselves, the vote sets stage for harsher measures that the United States and the European Union have promised to enact on their own once they had the imprimatur of the United Nations. European leaders are likely to discuss new measures at a summit meeting this month.
Iran has defied repeated demands from the Security Council to stop enriching nuclear fuel. It has built new, sometimes secret, centrifuge plants needed to enrich uranium — and has enriched it at higher levels. 

These actions have raised suspicions in the West that Iran is pursuing a nuclear weapon, although leaders in Tehran insist their nuclear program is peaceful.
Susan E. Rice, the United States ambassador to the United Nations, said the body had “risen to its responsibilities” by approving the measure, and that “now Iran should choose a wiser course.”
“Until the world’s concerns with Iran’s nuclear defiance are fully resolved, we must work together to ensure that the sanctions in this resolution are fully and firmly implemented,” she told the Security Council after the vote.
Diplomats from Brazil and Turkey, which negotiated a deal with Iran last month to send some of its low-enriched uranium abroad in exchange for access to fuel for a medical reactor, criticized the sanctions, saying they could undermine further attempts at diplomacy.
Maria Luiza Ribeiro Viotti, Brazil’s representative to the United Nations, said, “We do not see sanctions as an effective instrument in this case.”
Even as the Security Council was on the verge of voting, Iran was attempting to show that it was cooperating with the negotiation track. Ali Akbar Salehi, Head of Iran’s Atomic Energy Organization, announced that the International Atomic Energy Agency had responded positively to the latest proposals negotiated by Brazil and Turkey.
The deal, first proposed by the major powers in October as a confidence-building measure and then resurrected by Brazil and Turkey, was shunted aside by the United States and its allies because Iran said it would not stop enriching uranium.
“This is a sign of the confusion of the great powers,” Mr. Salehi said. “On the one hand they send a response letter while on the other hand they take negative steps.”
The five permanent Security Council nations that negotiated the new sanctions — Britain, China, France, Russia and the United States — along with Germany, also left the door open to new diplomacy. The resolution contained the full text of a 2008 offer for increased civilian nuclear cooperation in exchange for Iran stopping enrichment.
The main thrust of the sanctions is against military, trade and financial transactions carried out by the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps, which controls the nuclear program and has taken a more central role in running the country and the economy.
The sanctions ratchet up the measures previously taken against 40 individuals, putting them under a travel ban and asset freeze, but adds just one name to the list — Javad Rahiqi, 56, the head of the Isfahan Nuclear Technology Center.
The sanctions require countries to inspect ships or planes headed to or from Iran if they suspect banned cargo is aboard, but there is no authorization to board ships by force at sea. Another added element bars all countries from allowing Iran to invest in nuclear enrichment plants, uranium mines and other nuclear-related technology. 

The United States had sought broader measures against Iran’s banks, insurance industry and other trade, but China and Russia were adamant that the sanctions not affect Iran’s day-to-day economy. Washington and Beijing were wrangling down to the last day over which banks to include on the list, diplomats said, and in the end only one appeared on the list of 40 new companies to be blacklisted.
The Chinese ambassador, Li Baodong, said his country’s conditions on the sanctions were that they not harm the world economic recovery and not affect the Iranian people or normal trade. 


This new war is coming, and the lines are being drawn as people go about their everyday lives, blissfully unaware of this impending catastrophe.


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