An on going saga of allegations since the 1970's......but not true

Both the Israeli and American states operate on the basis of paranoia and fear of others....and fear directed at others. Its all very abnormal, but partly this is a problem that comes with being a hyper-power seeking full spectrum domination of the entire globe (serious business is this----when you see an American think of this fact), a defacto empire with 800 military bases around the world, and $1500 billion unofficial security spending which requires fear and threats as a prerequisite to its survival and justification....and of course several wars against Third World destabilized nations mainly in the Greater Middle East.

Hopefully such a dangerous unstable entity will collapse soon from its unsustainable war, war and more war policies that comes from President Peace Prize America.

These are completely worthless nations who are in addition involved in various crimes globally. American government officers with their plummy NE accents and gentle wiles not withstanding.

The saga of Iran nukes has been on-going for the better part of 37 years when the last Shah announced that he would embark on a major nuclear power program. The Shah was a USA puppet installed by the USA/UK in 1953, and his Gestapo like secret service was trained by the CIA/Mossad from 1957 which kept him in power until 1979. As a puppet he never embarked on a major domestic or foreign policy program unless and until the USA approved it. Thus the $90 billion nuclear program the Shah announced was at the behest of USA encouragement, and especially the likes of Kissinger et al.

The problem for ALL USA puppets and the likes of Saddam, Gaddafi, Marcos, General Noriega, Diem of South Vietnam, Nasser and of course the Shah is that the USA has various elite group fractions which often compete with each other. The USA elite group which put the Shah in power in 1953 may support him for a while, but another American elite group which comes to power in 1977 might actually hate him....AND NOT BECAUSE HE HAS DONE ANYTHING PARTICULARLY WRONG.......against the interests of that group or even the USA.

LOGICALLY the best policy is....especially if you are a Third World country is to keep a safe distance from the USA, about which I have talked about before.

Keep your distance in addition from the IMF, WB, WTO and any other International bodies created by the USA which have globalists agenda's.

The USA is an Empire after all which has 800 military bases around the world, and hasn't reached its limits yet judging by its military/security posturing, its security budget of $1500 billion, and its current and future optional military adventures around the world.

The USA with Israel are very dangerous powers.

This unfortunate saga of how an ally/puppet is toppled and how an entire nation there after is demonized for over 30 years about a non-existent problem using the installed puppet theatrical mullahs, which is then threatened with war.

Iran does not, and never did have a covert nuclear bomb program, BUT they should like North Korea, taking help from Russia and Pakistan.

That will settle the matter, and then they will not have to host IAEA spying inspection, on-going for 8 years of some pretty sensitive security sites in Iran (which other nation allows this? Israel)........which seem to to be going on for ever, producing dangerous innuendo filled speculative reports after 8 years of see anything, go any where on the spot zero notice inspections.

Surely Iran cannot allow this for ever?

Iran must now "respond" to the IAEA report and eject ALL their personnel from Iran, if the IAEA after 8 years of extensive work can only produce this type of report. The IAEA is spying on sensitive security sites of Iran, sites which have NOTHING to do with nuclear facilities, but rather security sites which enhance the security and defense of Iran from an American attack.


IAEA’s ‘Soviet Nuclear Scientist’ Never Worked on Weapons

The report of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) published by a Washington think tank Tuesday repeated the sensational claim previously reported by news media all over the world that a former Soviet nuclear weapons scientist had helped Iran construct a detonation system that could be used for a nuclear weapon.

But it turns out that the foreign expert, who is not named in the IAEA report [.pdf] but was identified in news reports as Vyacheslav Danilenko, is not a nuclear weapons scientist but one of the top specialists in the world in the production of nanodiamonds by explosives.

In fact, Danilenko, a Ukrainian, has worked solely on nanodiamonds from the beginning of his research career and is considered one of the pioneers in the development of nanodiamond technology, as published scientific papers confirm.

It now appears that the IAEA and David Albright, the director of the International Institute for Science and Security in Washington, who was the source of the news reports about Danilenko, never bothered to check the accuracy of the original claim by an unnamed “Member State” on which the IAEA based its assertion about his nuclear weapons background.

Albright gave a “private briefing” for “intelligence professionals” last week, in which he named Danilenko as the foreign expert who had been contracted by Iran’s Physics Research Center in the mid-1990s and identified him as a “former Soviet nuclear scientist,” according to a story by Joby Warrick of The Washington Post on Nov. 6.

The Danilenko story then went worldwide.

The IAEA report says the agency has “strong indications” that Iran’s development of a “high-explosions initiation system,” which it has described as an “implosion system” for a nuclear weapon, was “assisted by the work of a foreign expert who was not only knowledgeable on these technologies, but who, a Member State has informed the Agency, worked for much of his career in the nuclear weapon program of the country of his origin.”

The report offers no other evidence of Danilenko’s involvement in the development of an initiation system.

The member state obviously learned that Danilenko had worked during the Soviet period at the All-Russian Scientific Research Institute of Technical Physics in Snezhinsk, Russia, which was well-known for its work on development of nuclear warheads and simply assumed that he had been involved in that work.

However, further research would have revealed that Danilenko worked from the beginning of his career in a part of the Institute that specialized in the synthesis of diamonds. Danilenko wrote in an account of the early work in the field published in 2006 that he was among the scientists in the “gas dynamics group” at the Institute who were “the first to start studies on diamond synthesis in 1960.”

Danilenko’s recollections of the early period of his career are in a chapter of the book Ultrananocrystalline Diamond: Synthesis, Properties, and Applications, edited by Olga A. Shenderova and Dieter M. Gruen, published in 2007.

Another chapter in the book covering the history of Russian patents related to nanodiamonds documents the fact that Danilenko’s center at the Institute developed key processes as early as 1963-66 that were later used at major “detonation nanodiamond” production centers.

Danilenko left the Institute in 1989 and joined the Institute of Materials Science Problems in Ukraine, according to the authors of that chapter.

Danilenko’s major accomplishment, according to the authors, has been the development of a large-scale technology for producing ultradispersed diamonds, a particular application of nanodiamonds. The technology, which was later implemented by the ALIT company in Zhitomir, Ukraine, is based on an explosion chamber 100 square meters in volume, which Danilenko designed.

Beginning in 1993, Danilenko was a principal in a company called Nanogroup, which was established initially in Ukraine but is now based in Prague. The company’s website boasts that it has “the strongest team of scientists,” which was involved in the “introduction of nanodiamonds in 1960 and the first commercial applications of nanodiamonds in 2000.”

The declared aim of the company is to supply worldwide demand for nanodiamonds.

Iran has an aggressive program to develop its nanotechnology sector, and it includes as one major focus nanodiamonds, as blogger Moon of Alabama has pointed out. That blog was the first source to call attention to Danilenko’s nanodiamond background.

(Not too sure about the word "aggressive".......the mullahs when they initially came to power at the behest of the USA/UK were Luddites, closing ALL universities in Iran for 3 years, de-industrializing the country, chasing out the technocratic class to the West 5,000,000 some EVEN working in Western defence firms, and destroying research facilities as was desired by their USA/UK puppet masters..........AND closing down the Shah's ambitious civilian nuclear program for a good many years.

Then you had the Iran/Iraq and it gradually dawned on the mullahs that you do need industry to make war (the USA is the greatest military power because its also the greatest industrial power)...and universities producing graduates especially in technology, and research facilities. Iran was militarily isolated, and lacked the technology to fight a modern war.......so the mullahs slowly re-adopted the Shahs modernizing policies only in this area. The eight year war had a strong psychological effect on Iranians........their inadequacy and inability to fight the Iraqis.

Hence if you follow Presstv and IRNA you have many articles about Iran making scientific break throughs in this and that....regularly. This stems from the Iran/Iraq war experience, and not a sinister desire to make illegal weapons.

Iran despite being ruled by mullahs must industrialize and modernize, as must all Third World nations.

First World nations such as the UK, USA must not develop abnormal absurdistan paranoia about this basic right of ALL Third World nations.........That Iran's car industry might challenge UK's in the future....the UK has no car industry, and America's car industry is threatened by Japan, Germany and South Korea and soon China-------NEVER IRAN.......or that Persia will produce better barbecue machines maybe in the future, so better turn the world upside down to prevent such an impossible outcome.

Let nations in sum total produce what they are naturally good at, and not develop boys own stories around such natural human occurrences)

Danilenko clearly explained that the purpose of his work in Iran was to help the development of a nanodiamond industry in the country.

The report states that the “foreign expert” was in Iran from 1996 to about 2002, “ostensibly to assist in the development of a facility and techniques for making ultra dispersed diamonds (UDDs) or nanodiamonds.” That wording suggests that nanodiamonds were merely a cover for his real purpose in Iran.

The report says the expert “also lectured on explosive physics and its applications,” without providing any further detail about what applications were involved.

The fact that the IAEA and Albright were made aware of Danilenko’s nanodiamond work in Iran before embracing the “former Soviet nuclear weapons specialist” story makes their failure to make any independent inquiry into his background even more revealing.

The tale of a Russian nuclear weapons scientist helping construct an “implosion system” for a nuclear weapon is the most recent iteration of a theme that the IAEA introduced in its May 2008 report, which mentioned a five-page document describing experimentation with a “complex multipoint initiation system to detonate a substantial amount of high explosives in hemispherical geometry” and to monitor the detonation.

Iran acknowledged using “exploding bridge wire” detonators such as those mentioned in that document for conventional military and civilian applications. But it denounced the document, along with the others in the “alleged studies” collection purporting to be from an Iranian nuclear weapons research program, as fakes.

Careful examination of the “alleged studies” documents has revealed inconsistencies and other anomalies that give evidence of fraud. But the IAEA, the United States and its allies in the IAEA continue to treat the documents as though there were no question about their authenticity.

The unnamed member state that informed the agency about Danilenko’s alleged experience as a Soviet nuclear weapons scientist is almost certainly Israel, which has been the source of virtually all the purported intelligence on Iranian work on nuclear weapons over the past decade.

(AND Iraq's WMD's)

Israel has made no secret of its determination to influence world opinion on the Iranian nuclear program by disseminating information to governments and news media, including purported Iran government documents. Israeli Foreign Ministry and intelligence officials told journalists Douglas Frantz and Catherine Collins about the special unit of Mossad dedicated to that task at the very time the fraudulent documents were being produced.

In an interview in September 2008, Albright said Olli Heinonen, then deputy director for safeguards at the IAEA, had told him that a document from a member state had convinced him that the “alleged studies” documents were genuine. Albright said the state was “probably Israel.”

The Jerusalem Post‘s Yaakov Katz reported Wednesday that Israeli intelligence agencies had “provided critical information used in the report,” the purpose of which was to “push through a new regime of sanctions against Tehran.”

(Inter Press Service)