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Iran, Iraq and Syria Summit Meeting

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posted on Nov, 20 2006 @ 12:03 PM
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Iran has has invited Iraq and Syria for a Summit meeting this Saturday to discuss the growing problems within Iraq and the region. The leaders from both Syria and Iraq are present to come and to better evaluate and establish means to better suit the region of the Middle East. President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad of Iran is trying to muffle the continuing attacks of terrorism in Iraq, by means of a strong cooperation. He also will express his feelings that this problem is not stopped it will continue to spread throughout all the countries in the region.
 



news.yahoo.com
BAGHDAD, Iraq -
Iran has invited the Iraqi and Syrian presidents to Tehran for a weekend summit with Mahmoud Ahmadinejad to hash out ways to cooperate in curbing the runaway violence that has taken
Iraq to the verge of civil war and threatens to spread through the region, four key lawmakers told The Associated Press on Monday.
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Iraqi President Jalal Talabani has accepted the invitation and will fly to the Iranian capital Saturday, a close parliamentary associate said.

The Iranian diplomatic gambit appeared designed to upstage expected moves from Washington to include
Syria and Iran in a wider regional effort to clamp off violence in Iraq, where more civilians have been killed in the first 20 days of November than in any other month since the AP began tallying the figures in April 2005.

The Iranian move was also a display of its increasingly muscular role in the Middle East, where it already has established deep influence over Syria and Lebanon.


Please visit the link provided for the complete story.


For the Middle East and its countries it looks that an effort is going to begin to rid the entire region of deadly attacks for at the most certain countries that are attacked the most. The President of Iran shows great sympathy and concern for the issues in Iraq and desires both Syria and Iraq to work side by side to lessen the current level of troubles in th region.

This is a stable and good intention of the President of Iran, his motives are right, but how far could it go for the attacks to completely stop? Would it result in the United States being kicked out of Iraq because of the hate for American Military, or even a widespread total annihilation of terrorists in the region? No matter what they will do, the terrorism will never be able to be subdued. The continued growing threat of terrorism in ether Iraq and the region is very large and at most it has just begun. This could even be a larger problem in it self having all three leaders together in one meeting place. But for the time being the truth is set, that these three countries want to resolve the situation by them selves.

Related News Links:
news.yahoo.com
www.cnn.com


[edit on 20-11-2006 by ragster]




posted on Nov, 20 2006 @ 08:05 PM
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That is a good thing, having this three countries come together to talks about the violence in Iraq and because all of them are muslin countries they have more in common that other nations.

I think this is good indeed.

Now . . . how US will see this move from Iran and Iraq taking the initiative to go to a country that has been tagged by the present administration as an enemy is something to see.


Is about time the democratic elected government of Iraq starts acting diplomaticaly within its region and look for allies in trying to help with their newly acquired freedom and to preserve the stability of their nation, because obviously te liberators has not been able to help at all.



posted on Nov, 20 2006 @ 09:57 PM
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In short the 2 countries that are primary sponsors of the violence are going to try to strongarm Iraq into concessions, or the violence will continue.

Right?



posted on Nov, 20 2006 @ 10:17 PM
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The primary sponsors of the violence? The primary sponsor of the violence there are The United States Military, and the Indegenous insurrection/resistance.

A few foreign fighters slippin in through the Syrian border hardly makes them the primary sponsor of the violence. Fact is Our forces have admitted time and again that the extremely high majority of insurgents are Native Iraqis.



posted on Nov, 20 2006 @ 10:18 PM
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Originally posted by makeitso
In short the 2 countries that are primary sponsors of the violence are going to try to strongarm Iraq into concessions, or the violence will continue.

Right?


Yeah, pretty much..

Unless Iran is going to try and sway Iraqi opinion in the favor of say; Join us when we whoop on the US.. The US is gonna bail; and the pendulum is going to swing.

And you better believe that if we pull out of Iraq right now (which could very well happen if the Dem's get a strong enough public opinion), then the Iraqi's will be very upset. Not only for leaving them in ruins with a crushing civil war, but doing it TWICE!

To me there seems to be a rather large push to unify the Muslim Middle Eastern countries. It's as if they're all racing to pull together all their strength for a rather large punch; or blow.



posted on Nov, 21 2006 @ 08:12 AM
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Originally posted by QuietSoul
To me there seems to be a rather large push to unify the Muslim Middle Eastern countries. It's as if they're all racing to pull together all their strength for a rather large punch; or blow.



I agree. . . but rather than a punch because radicalism, I see it as an unified middle east protecting their resources from foreign invaders.

See is about politics, power and control of future energy resources needs.

Perhaps this will make our government corporate happy people to start looking for a way to get the dependency on foreign oil.

This nations has something in common, they are link by religion, faith and tribal ties.

Something that many in the west cannot understand or are willing to understand.

Is out of our hands, their fate belongs to them . . .



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