The United Nations nuclear inspectors would be wrong to dare to want to look at nuclear sites in Iran and if they do so they will be arrested and molten lead would be poured down their throat, a senior commander of the Iranian regime’s Revolutionary Guards says.
IRGC Brigadier General Gholamhossein Qeybparavar, the commander of IRGC forces in the Fars province said on Saturday: “You would be wrong to dare to want to inspect our military centers and whoever does look at IRGC centers we will fill his throat with molten lead.”
Speaking to officials of the Iranian regime, members of Basij paramilitary force and high ranking clerics in the city of Eghlid in the southern province of Fars, he said: “We have not begged our nuclear knowledge from the West and Europeans to give it to them easily. We have suffered a lot and have lot our best young scientists on this path.”
Qeybparavar’s remarks come as the question of access for international inspectors has become one of the main sticking points between Tehran and six world powers as they try to overcome obstacles to a final nuclear agreement one month ahead of a deadline.
The United States and France have threatened to block any deal that does not allow access but the Iranian regime’s Supreme Leader Ali Khameini has explicitly ruled out any inspections or interviews with nuclear scientists involved in covert nuclear weapon efforts.
Western officials say inspections of military sites by UN watchdog, the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), and access to the scientists working on the Iranian regime’s nuclear program are critical to checking whether the regime is pursuing a clandestine nuclear weapons program.
According to information obtained by the Iranian opposition movement, the People’s Mojahedin Organization of Iran (PMOI/MEK), it was revealed on Thursday that the Iranian regime and the government of North Korea have extensively exchanged information and delegations of experts in the fields of nuclear weapons and nuclear warhead design as recently as late April 2015.
A delegation from North Korea including experts in nuclear warhead, and various elements of ballistic, were present in the country for one week at the end of April.
The next delegation of North Korean experts is scheduled to arrive in Iran in June and will be comprised of nine experts.
In an online conference on Thursday, PMOI spokesman Shahin Gobadi said: “Intrusive inspections at any time and any place including all military and non-military sites as well as on the regime’s accountability for the military dimensions of its nuclear projects, providing unfettered, unconditional access to the regime’s nuclear specialists and providing information on the regime’s nuclear equipment smuggling networks are part and parcel of any nuclear agreement with the regime. Otherwise any claim regarding the closure of pathways to Tehran’s attainment of nuclear weapons is a delusion at best. “
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