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Angeblicher Anschlag Irans in Denmark
Mehr News Agency (MNA)
November 1, 2018 Thursday

Mossad's false flags toughens Iran's resolve for constructive engagement with world

TEHRAN, Nov. 01 (MNA) – Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif said Wed. that the false flags planted by Israel's spy agency Mossad against Iran only strengthens the country's resolve to engage constructively with the world.

In a tweet on Wednesday, Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif said that "Mossad's perverse & stubborn planting of false flags" will only strengthen Iran's resolve to engage constructively with the world.

Noting that he would expound on this issue later, the Iranian top diplomat referred to his talks with Pakistan's senior officials in Islamabad on Wednesday, which were preceded by tripartite meeting with Turkey and Azerbaijan on Tuesday.

Zarif stressed that "solid relations" with neighboring countries is Iran's "priority".

His remarks seem to be in reaction to certain reports in Israeli news outlets that pointed to the role of Mossad in providing Denmark with false information about a supposed "assassination plot" that was blamed on Iran.

Iran has strongly rejected the allegation, saying it is "in line with the conspiracies and plots of the enemies of Iran who cannot stand the good and growing relations between Iran and Europe in the current special situation."

The Iranian foreign ministry also summoned the Danish ambassador to Tehran to express its protest at the "hasty" reactions of Danish officials to anti-Iran accusations.

Iranian Ambassador to London Hamid Baeidinjead also said Denmark's allegations are "peculiarly timed", adding that "US and its regional clients are desperate for any distraction from their moral & political failures."

Israel's spy agency Mossad was also responsible for providing false information to France about a plan for an attack on the gathering of the anti-Iran terrorist group Mujahedin-e-Khalq (MEK) in Paris.


News Code 139230 2003-2018 Mehr News Agency
US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said the US also stood behind Denmark.

"We congratulate the government of Denmark on its arrest of an Iranian regime assassin. For nearly 40 years, Europe has been the target of Iran-sponsored terrorist attacks. We call on our allies and partners to confront the full range of Iran's threats to peace and security," Pompeo wrote on Twitter.

(Source: Arutz Sheva (Israel), 31.10.2017)
Rick Noack, A foiled assassination plot in Denmark may have just cost Iran a partner against Trump, Washington Post Blogs, 31.10.2018

BERLIN - Denmark is leading a push for new E.U. sanctions against Iran, after its intelligence agencies blamed Tehran for a foiled plot to assassinate an Iranian dissident on Danish soil. The plot was already uncovered in September and triggered a massive police operation, in which Denmark shut down streets and bridges nationwide.

Agencies revealed only this week that the operation probably had prevented what they say was a plan to kill a member of the Arab separatist movement ASMLA, which advocates for carving out an independent Arab state from Iran. A suspect of Iranian origin was arrested two weeks ago.

The arrest could play into the hands of President Trump, who unilaterally withdrew from the Iran nuclear deal but has struggled to persuade European allies to follow suit. The killing of Washington Post contributing columnist Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul on Oct. 2 further complicated Trump's plans to isolate Tehran, as the Saudis are a key ally in those efforts. Despite the setbacks, U.S. sanctions on Iran are expected to have fully begun by Monday.

In a darkly ironic twist, Iran has condemned the Saudi killing of dissident Khashoggi even as it has a long track record of pursuing operations against opponents living abroad itself. President Hassan Rouhani called the killing a "heinous murder" and suggested that the United States was complicit.

Iran is portraying the Danish incident as an effort to harm European-Iranian relations at a time when they are under mounting pressure from the United States.

Europe has continued to back the original nuclear deal and sought to uphold it without U.S. support, with Denmark being a key force behind that commitment. At the end of last year, the Danish Export Credit Agency had approved eight Iranian banks for credit lines or guarantees and vowed to resist U.S. pressure to dismantle those ties. "If snapback [sanctions] make it illegal to transfer money out of Iran, we would cover their losses. We offer banks this risk," said the agency's director, Jørn Fredsgaard Sørensen.

This week's revelations appear to have created a far different momentum. Danish Prime Minister Lars Lokke Rasmussen has called the incident "totally unacceptable" and ordered his Foreign Ministry to summon the Iranian ambassador. "Further actions against Iran will be discussed in the E.U.," Rasmussen wrote on Twitter. It is unclear whether any of those sanctions would have an effect on the future of the Iran nuclear deal, and E.U. officials refrained from lashing out at Iran in public this week.

"Sanctions could be done in a delicate way in which individuals are targeted rather than the country itself," said Sanam Vakil, a fellow at the Royal Institute of International Affairs in London.

"But this incident makes it harder for the E.U. and the E3 [Britain, France and Germany] to make their case to defend the deal. It puts them into an uncomfortable position: They will have to put out a strong message to Iran whilst at the same time trying to keep the nuclear deal alive," Vakil said.

But tensions have been on the rise for a while, especially after the Iranian regime lashed out at Denmark, among other European countries, for providing safe harbor to Iranian opposition members. Tehran stepped up its criticism after more than two dozen Revolutionary Guard members were killed in an attack during a military parade last month claimed by ASMLA.

In Europe, governments have grown increasingly concerned that the accusations are to justify Iranian state-led terror plots, with the aim of silencing opposition groups. European authorities already prevented a bomb attack on Iranian dissidents in Paris earlier this year and have spotted a broader uptick in Iranian surveillance operations targeting opposition figures in Europe and the United States.

The pattern has reminded some European intelligence figures of the early days of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini as supreme leader, when dozens of dissidents were killed across Europe in the 1980s.

But curiously, Europe's response has still been far more muted than in response to other foreign terrorism plots. After the foiled Paris attack plot, French authorities seized Iranian assets and publicly blamed the Iranian Intelligence Ministry, while the regime in Tehran rejected any responsibility as "categorically false."

Although some European intelligence members suspect that Europe's lack of response to prior attacks may have encouraged larger-scale operations, others caution that various factions within the Iranian regime are fighting for dominance. To them, it is unclear why Iran would have pursued an attack that almost inevitably would have disrupted a deal that has opened up Iran to foreign investment and trade in recent years. The struggle between hard-liners and more moderate reformers, they argue, is increasingly fought out on the streets of Europe.

That's certainly not how the Trump administration is interpreting the recent plots, however. "For nearly 40 years, Europe has been the target of #Iran-sponsored terrorist attacks," Secretary of State Mike Pompeo wrote on Tuesday. "We call on our allies and partners to confront the full range of Iran's threats to peace and security," he added.
November 01, 2018

By Way Of Deception - False Flag Terror Acts Press Europe To Sanction Iran
Israels secret service Mossad, with the CIA behind it, is framing Iran with alleged assassination plots in Europe.
In September a terror attack killed some 30 people in Iran. Two entities, an Arab separatist movement as well as the Islamic State terror group ISIS, took responsibility. After an investigation Iran found that it was ISIS which was responsible. It took revenge against the identified culprits.
Six weeks later Denmark claims, without providing evidence, that Iran tried to assassinate a leader of the Arab separatist movement over the incident. Iran denies any such attempt. The right wing Danish government uses the claim  to urge other European countries to sanction Iran.
It is unlikely that Iran would take action in Europe, which it urgently needs to reduce the damage of U.S. sanction, over an incident for which it already punished the Islamic State.
The Danish claims are allegedly based on information provided by Mossad. That only increases the suspicion that the assassination plot is a false flag operation similar to a recent one in Belgium. More likely though is that the CIA is behind such false flag incidents.
The details:
On September 22 gunmen killed 29 and wounded more than 70 participants and onlookers of a veterans day parade in Ahvaz, Iran:
Cont. reading: By Way Of Deception - False Flag Terror Acts Press Europe To Sanction Iran
SPON: Dänemark fordert EU-Sanktionen gegen Iran
Dänemarks Außenminister Anders Samuelsen berät mit seinen europäischen Amtskollegen über mögliche neue Wirtschaftssanktionen gegen Iran. Auslöser sind Ermittlungen des dänischen Inlandsgeheimdienstes PET. Demnach soll der iranische Geheimdienst ein Attentat auf drei Iraner in dem skandinavischen Land geplant haben. Ziel des geplanten Anschlags seien mutmaßliche Mitglieder der Arabischen Kampfbewegung zur Befreiung von Ahwas (ASMLA) gewesen. Ahwas ist eine mehrheitlich von ethnischen Arabern bewohnten Stadt im Südwesten des Irans. Dort waren am 22. September bei einem Anschlag auf eine Militärparade 24 Menschen getötet worden.

Zuerst sollte sich einmal Samuelsen fragen, bzw. soll er den EU-Innenminstern erklären, wieso Dänemark eine Terrorgruppe beheimatet, die dutzende Frauen, Kinder und andere Zivilisten und Soldaten bei der Parade in Ahwas getötet und verletzt haben?! Dann soll Samuelson die Beweise vorlegen, die er vom Mossad bekam. Dann soll er erklären, warum dies "zufällig" 5 Tage vor Inkrafttreten der US-Sanktionen gegen den Iran stattfindet und warum Dänemark so hörig den Büttel hergibt um Sanktionen zu provozieren!

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