After the February and March meetings on the nuclear talks between Iran and the six world powers, namely France, Germany, UK, China, Russia and USA, and before the coming parties meeting which is supposed to be held again on April 7-9 2014, the head of the israeli occupation, the so-called “state of israel”, Shimon Peres, is suddenly visiting Vienna on 30 March to 1st April 2014.
On 30 March 2014 Mr. Peres is supposed to meet UNOV Director-General Yury Fedotov and International Atomic Energy Agency Director General Yukiya Amano at the at the United Nations Office in Vienna (UNOV).
It is not usual that the director of the UNOV and the director of IAEA cut their weekend in order to hold secret meetings and, apparently, to connive with officials of any country to derail ongoing diplomatic negotiations. Journalists accredited to the UN were not invited to the urgent as surprising meeting.
On the Austrian side, Peres will also meet with Mr. Lamberto Zanier, the head of the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) and with Austrian President Heinz Fischer and Chancellor Werner Faymann.
It is suspected that Mr. Peres will discus with Mr. Amano and the body leading the nuclear talks with Iran how to impose obstacles on the nuclear negotiations in case Iran does not accept including its military missiles as part of the next round of negotiations scheduled for April.
It should be noted that the israeli Nuclear facilities are not under IAEA safeguards. Israel is the only country in the middle east that did not join the nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT).
Israel has been stealing nuclear secrets and covertly making bombs since the 1950s. And western governments, including Britain and the US, turn a blind eye. But how can we expect Iran to curb its nuclear ambitions if the Israelis won’t come clean?
Despite the fact that the Israel’s nuclear programme has been an open secret since a disgruntled technician, Mordechai Vanunu, blew the whistle on it in 1986, the official Israeli position is still never to confirm or deny its existence. The Guardian.