Iran, you ran, they ran...

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Hooshang Amirahmadi (HAmirahmadi) sur Twitter
Sir John Sawers, the British ambassador to the United Nations, revealed that Iranian officials openly acknowledged complicity in attacks that killed scores of British soldiers in southern Iraq. In private talks in hotels around Europe, the unnamed Iranians floated a grand bargain that would have derailed efforts to impose sanctions on Iran to stop its covert nuclear programme. "There were various Iranians who would come to London and suggest we had tea in some hotel or other," Sir John tells the final part of a BBC documentary on the Islamic Republic's relations with the West, to be broadcast on Saturday. Iran 'offered to halt attacks on UK troops' in nuclear pact - Te Iran 'offered to halt attacks on UK troops' in nuclear pact - Te
The iRanWonk The iWonk has no time to write very often, but here some of the goodies he found on our favorite kid, the iRan, during the last few weeks. Happy reading. Gary Samore put together a gang of nuclear pundits including Jim Walsh, Charlers Ferguson, Henry Sokolski, Michael Levi, Mitchel Reiss, Bruno Tertrais, Jon Wolfstahl, Bob Einhorn, and George Perkovich to discuss what to do about the iRran (CFR). Pretty impressive! The iRanWonk
Mahmoud Ahmadinejad - Blog officiel - Téhéran République islam
Fun with Iran

Iranian politics

Iran wants missiles ; some Iranian missile stories

Iran's international relations

Iran & nuclear issues

A military strike on Iran ? Really ?

Pinch Hitters • The Mystery of Stuxnet One of the strangest and most interesting stories of the last week has been the apparent cyber attack on Iranian computer systems that may have targeted the nuclear plant at Bushehr. The malware virus, Stuxnet, also struck parts of China, Indonesia, India and Pakistan, but was largely focused in Iran. The malware, Stuxnet, attacks Siemens Windows OS software and is incredibly aggressive. Stuxnet, unlike other forms of malware that extract information, allegedly can take control of an automated system and change it. What makes Stuxnet frightening is the level of sophistication. It is complex, targeted and massive, a completely new virus that has the feel of a cyber warfare weapon. Pinch Hitters • The Mystery of Stuxnet