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Strong disagreement between the military and Tel Aviv authorities over Iran’s nuclear program – Mehr News Agency | Iran and world’s news


According to Mehr news agency, the American New York Times published a report on the sharp differences among the Zionists over Iran’s nuclear program and said: Although the cabinet Tel Aviv It opposes any agreement with Iran, but military and intelligence officials support the nuclear deal with Iran.

In this report, it is said that from the moment the nuclear deal was closed in 2015, Tel Aviv strongly opposed the nuclear deal with Iran. However, senior members of Tel Aviv’s defense and intelligence establishment are now increasingly saying that a new deal along the lines of the 2015 treaty would be in our best interest.

The New York Times report goes on to say: The split and disagreement over the Iran nuclear deal is going on between Tel Aviv’s military forces and its intelligence branch, on the one hand, and Mossad, which is responsible for intelligence gathering and covert operations outside occupied Palestine.

In recent weeks, military officials have said that Major General Aharon Haleva, the new chief of intelligence of the Israeli military, and his aides believe that any deal with Iran would be better than the current situation and no agreement.

But on the other hand, Mossad leaders believe that Iran will never give up its nuclear program without a combination of economic sanctions, diplomatic pressure, and a campaign of sabotage and terror, and that the nuclear agreement will stop and limit all these sabotage efforts and bring billions of dollars to Iran’s coffers. will flow

But Tel Aviv military officials disagree with this approach, saying that covert sabotage operations in recent years have failed to stop Tehran from developing its nuclear program, and that no one has claimed responsibility for these operations, and that Iran, confident that Israel is behind them, can go it alone. Or take revenge through its affiliated forces such as Hezbollah in Lebanon or Hamas in Gaza.

After Trump pulled out of the Iran nuclear deal in 2018, Washington and Tel Aviv devised a plan called “Musht,” a combination of tough sanctions and a series of offensive operations, according to a senior Zionist official who participated in Tel Aviv’s strategic meetings. It was inside Iran. In the end, however, Iran did not budge, and instead, Tehran gradually resumed uranium enrichment and reduced the monitoring capabilities of international inspectors.

Another Zionist official told the New York Times: “Israel’s action to convince Trump to withdraw from the 2015 nuclear agreement was one of the most serious strategic mistakes in history, which ultimately led them to nuclear development instead of harming Iran’s nuclear project.” We made it much closer.”

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