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Is Ahmadinejad KGB Agent Or TAAZI Fool OR MAD?
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PostPosted: Tue Sep 19, 2006 5:31 pm    Post subject: Senator compares Iran's Ahmadinejad to Hitler Reply with quote

Senator compares Taazi's Ahmadinejad to Hitler
Tue Sep 19, 2:07 PM ET


WASHINGTON (Reuters) - A U.S. senator compared Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad to Hitler and made fun of his name on Tuesday during a congressional hearing on the U.S. strategy to end Iran's suspected nuclear weapons program.

"Ahmadinejad -- I call him Ahmad-in-a-head -- I think he's a Hitler type of person," Ohio Republican Sen. George Voinovich (news, bio, voting record) said during a Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing.

"He has made it clear that he wants to destroy Israel. He has made it clear he doesn't believe in the Holocaust. He's a, he's a -- we all know what he is," the senator added.

Ahmadinejad, who took office in August 2005, has issued threats to Israel, compared its offensive in Lebanon this summer to the behavior of Nazi Germany and called the Holocaust, in which 6 million Jews died, a myth.

The United States accuses Iran of pursuing nuclear weapons, of supporting terrorism and of aiding the insurgency in Iraq. Iran says its nuclear program is to generate nuclear power.

"I don't believe that as long as he's there that we're ever going to solve Iraq," Voinovich said. "There seems to be a very deliberate, premeditated effort on their part to expand their influence in that area and this nuclear issue is just part of it."

Voinovich made his remarks shortly before President George W. Bush delivered a speech at the U.N. General Assembly in which he said the Iranian government was using the country's resources to fund terrorism and pursue nuclear weapons.

Ahmadinejad was to address the U.N. gathering later on Tuesday.

The 70-year-old senator has challenged Bush on a number of issues. His opposition to Bush's nomination of John Bolton as U.N. ambassador last year forced the president to sidestep the congressional approval process and appoint Bolton directly.

Voinovich, who has been a U.S. senator since 1999 and was governor of Ohio from 1990 to 1998, changed his position in July and now supports Bolton's confirmation as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.
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PostPosted: Tue Sep 19, 2006 5:50 pm    Post subject: Taazi's Ahmadinejad: No Cocktails With Kofi Annan Reply with quote

Taazi's Ahmadinejad: No Cocktails With Kofi Annan
Tuesday, Sept. 19, 2006 7:43 a.m. EDT

This article was prepared by NewsMax.com United Nations senior correspondent Stewart Stogel. He reports from New York City.

United Nations officials tell NewsMax that Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, who will address the General Assembly on Tuesday night, will pass up the annual VIP luncheon hosted by retiring U.N. Secretary-General Kofi Annan.

According to the U.N., Ahmadinejad decided to decline the Annan invite because "hard liquor" would be served at the banquet.

Consumption of alcoholic beverages is against Muslim law, and the mere presence of such beverages seems to be enough to keep him away.

Iranian officials declined to answer any questions about how the president manages to travel aboard commercial airliners where hard drinks are normally available to any age-appropriate passenger with money enough to buy them.

While Ahmadinejad may pass up the open the bar, others like U.S. President George W. Bush and French President Jacques Chirac will be present and highly visible at Annan's "last" lunch before he retires Jan. 1, 2007
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PostPosted: Thu Sep 28, 2006 4:26 pm    Post subject: QUESTIONS FOR AHMADINEJAD Reply with quote

Thu Sep 28, 6:11 AM ET
Political analyst Mona Charen is former White House staffer who served as Nancy Reagan's speechwriter.

Establishment America seems determined to seduce Ahmadinejad. The more bellicose toward America he becomes, the more they prostrate themselves at his feet. He's been courted for a sit-down by Mike Wallace, who back-pedaled on a tough question after Ahmadinejad threatened to terminate the interview. He's been greeted by "religious leaders" and will now address a group at Columbia.

Press coverage has been anything but harsh. As Rush Limbaugh pointed out on a recent show, leading newspapers failed to mention in their coverage of Ahmadinejad's UN speech his long peroration inviting the swift return of the "hidden" imam, a holy person who died in the 10th century and whose imminent return -- heralding the end times -- is expected by some Muslims, including the president of Iran.

If you had told me 20 years ago that Columbia would play host to a religious fanatic who believed in stoning adulteresses and homosexuals to death, who shut down newspapers and harassed journalists, who funded terror organizations around the globe, and who declared that the Holocaust never happened but that he might just do it right this time, I would have told you that he'd be in for a tough session. But today, with universities in America so cordial toward anyone who hates America (e.g., Princeton's Cornel West took time out of his busy lecture schedule to appear with Hugo Chavez in Harlem last week), perhaps the students and professors at Columbia could use a few suggestions on what to ask Mr. Ahmadinejad.

1. On Sept. 5 of this year, you called for a purge of liberal and secular teachers from Iran's universities. How is the campaign to impose religiously acceptable teachers going?

2. In your speech to the United Nations, you mentioned that "some" countries, "relying on their superior military and economic might," were performing a great disservice to the cause of peace. You added that "even the interests of citizens of powerful countries will be jeopardized -- as was seen in the recent crises and even the natural disaster such as the recent tragic hurricane." Was God punishing the United States by sending Katrina to the Gulf?

3. You seemed to imply that U.S. intelligence and security services must have had a hand in the September 11 attacks. What do you think happened that day?

4. Human Rights Watch has described your cabinet as "Ministers of Murder." Interior Minister Mustafa Pour-Mohammadi, for example, was reportedly responsible for the extra-judicial killings of opposition figures, political activists and intellectuals. Gholamhussein Mohseni Ezhei, the minister of information, was said to be responsible (in his last post) for prosecutions of reform-minded clerics. He also cracked down on the press, closing at least 100 newspapers in the past six years. He has been implicated in the kidnapping and murder of Pirouz Davani, a critic of the Islamic regime. How do you square this with your claim that you represent a "perfect democracy"?

5. In your speech to the General Assembly, you declared that "in accordance with our religious principles, pursuit of nuclear weapons is prohibited." Yet just one sentence earlier, you threatened that if the "hegemonic powers" attempt to "impose their will on the Iranian people through resort to a language of force and threat with Iran, we will reconsider our entire approach to the nuclear issue." Can you reconcile this flat contradiction?

6. You have dedicated yourself to reviving the spirit of the Islamic Revolution. When Ayatollah Khomeini took power, he reduced the marriageable age for girls from 18, as it had been under the shah, to 9. It was later raised to 13. What age do you consider proper for marriage?

These are just a few suggestions. But if things run according to classic patterns in our benighted academic world, Ahmadinejad will be asked whether he considers George Bush a warmonger, whether he ever listens to rap and whether he thinks his children will grow up in a peaceful world.

To find out more about Mona Charen, and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate web page at www.creators.com.
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