For people that love to chat and make friends with single Persian, Iranian, Farsi, Armenian, Assyrian Neo-Aramaic, Azeri, Kurdish, Lori, Balochi, Gilaki, Mazandarani, Arabic, Turkmen, Irani and all other Iranian girls, women, men and singles from Iran. For the other Iran Chat Rooms see our Persian Chat Directory below.For Iranians from Iran (Tehran), United Arab Emirates, Sweden, Norway, Canada, Austria, Netherlands, Denmark, Belgium, Australia, Germany, United Kingdom, United States and France.Syria's regime and its Iran-backed allies pledged to retaliate against any U. attack, and Middle East analysts say weapons and terrorist networks at their disposal mean the threats should be taken seriously. Iran's reaction would depend on the scale of any U. attack, and it may not react at all, says Karim Sadjapour at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, who has has high-level contacts in the Iranian regime."Iran talks about Syria in the same way the U. talks about Israel, (as) an indispensable regional ally whose national security is sacrosanct," Sadjapour said. military attack is intended only to bruise, not end, the Assad regime."Iran has provided Assad billions of dollars to prosecute his civil war, which the United Nations says has killed more than 100,000 Syrians, Sadjapour said. Syrian women, who live in Beirut, hold candles and placards during a vigil against the alleged chemical weapons attack on the suburbs of Damascus, in front of the United Nations headquarters in Beirut.
Both countries have rockets that can reach Israel and U. Warnings: : Syria, Iran threats not empty words President Obama said Thursday that he has not made a decision whether to launch what he called "a shot across the bow" that would send a message to Syria. strike on Syria."But Iran could respond through terrorism, Smyth said."It could be next year, and no one knows where an attack might be pulled off," he said.
Personalize your most watched channels, daily news feed and horoscope on My Stuff...
bizarre saga of Shahram Amiri, a broad-shouldered young nuclear scientist who was executed last week in Iran, is the stuff of literary thrillers and movie blockbusters. put significant effort into its Brain Drain project to get Iran’s nuclear scientists to defect.
News of his death was first reported by Amiri’s family after his body, with strangulating-rope marks on his neck, was returned by the state for ritual washing and burial. Experts now believe Stuxnet—the groundbreaking computer virus—was unleashed at about that time to destroy Iran’s centrifuge program.
Depending on whom you listen to, Amiri was either a defecting spy for the United States or a double agent for Iran. Stuxnet was reportedly developed by the United States and Israel.