The New York Times reported on September 19, 2014: "... -Mixing face-saving diplomacy and innovative technology, (U.S.) negotiators are attempting a new approach, suggesting that the Iranians call in a plumber.
The idea is to convince the Iranians to take away many of the pipes that connect their nuclear centrifuges, the giant machines that are connected together in a maze that allows uranium fuel to move from one machine to another, getting enriched along the way. That way, the Iranians could claim they have not given in to Western demands that they eliminate all but a token number of their 19,000 machines."
If there is validity in the report, this is a dangerous and unnecessary concession to the religious fascism ruling Iran – and if it is carried out under any pretext, it would keep open the path for the mullahs' deception and continuation of the project to obtain nuclear weapons.
With his probe of suspected nuclear weapons work by the Iranian regime sputtering, the head of the U.N. atomic agency on Monday warned Iran to either cooperate or accept the prospect of a ruling based on incomplete information.
International Atomic Energy Agency chief Yukiya Amano told reporters on Monday Iran nuclear weapon probe "is not an endless process."
NCRI - Imposition of sanctions by the U.S. government on a number of the Iranian regime’s entities and individuals that are engaged in the regime’s nuclear and missile programs, involved in sanctions evasion efforts, and support for terrorism, is a proper step to prevent the Iranian regime from acquiring nuclear bomb and to combat this regime’s state terrorism.
Hassan Rouhani’s Defense Minister: "We shall not give IAEA access to Parchin, to nuclear experts, and to the missile projects"
Fearing further disclosure of mullahs attempts to obtain nuclear weapon, the Iranian regime announced on Saturday that will not give UN nuclear inspectors access to Parchin base outside Tehran.
NCRI - Abbas Araqchi, clerical regime’s Deputy Foreign Minister and senior nuclear negotiator, speaking on August 1 about regime’s agreements in the nuclear talks, said: “Any agreement about Arak or Fordow is denied. No agreement has so far been reached about the issues under discussion, including these two sites, and the differences still remain.”
He insisted that the regime is looking for its nuclear rights to be recognized and that the regime’s only criterion in making decisions will be its needs.
These statements were made following remarks by Undersecretary of State Wendy Sherman in hearings before the U.S. House and Senate on July 29, in which she outlined certain American positions regarding an acceptable agreement.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and foreign ministers from the six powers negotiating with the Iranian regime on its nuclear programme will travel to Vienna this weekend to help break the logjam in the talks, a senior Western official said on Thursday.
"I can tell you that Kerry will be in Vienna this weekend, probably on Saturday," the official told Reuters on condition of anonymity. He added that Kerry had several bilateral meetings scheduled with fellow ministers on Sunday.
The Iranian regime's Supreme Leader, Ali Khamenei, in a speech at the presence of clerical regime’s leaders, including Hassan Rouhani, Ali Akbar Hashemi-Rafsanjani and Ali and Sadeq Larijani, stressed on the imperative to preserve and expand regime’s nuclear capacities and said: “They are planning to restrict enrichment to 10,000 SWU (Separative Work Unit) which is the yield of around 10,000 old-type centrifuges, while the definite need of the country is 190,000 SWU.”