The Case Against Iran

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Trafford Publishing, 2008 - 182 pages
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"The Case Against Iran" describes five major acts of war committed by Iran against the United States since 1983, and uncovers seven key features that they all had in common. Using these features as a guide, "The Case Against Iran" reveals how the government of Iran has transformed terrorism from its original ragtag nature into an instrument of state policy. Iran does not "export" terror; it kills its rivals mainly Americans and Israelis by using Arabs as substitute soldiers. These proxy warriors are recruited, trained, paid, equipped, transported, and supervised by an official agency of the Iranian government: the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps (IRGC). Through the IRGC, Iran has gained control of al-Qaeda, Hezbollah, Hamas, and the Taliban. By judiciously using them to perform bombings and assassinations, the IRGC now is driving events in the Middle East. This means that Iran, not al-Qaeda, is the primary killer of American soldiers in Iraq and Afghanistan, and that it was Iran and not al-Qaeda who was the primary attacker of the United States on September 11th. "The Case Against Iran" presents the proof. In addition, "The Case Against Iran" documents how the IRGC managed to built Iran's first atom bomb in 2005, and analyzes Iran's nuclear threat against America. Finally, "The Case Against Iran" presents a plan for defusing the Iranian crisis without open warfare. But it also analyzes Iran's military and economic vulnerabilities, and shows how these weaknesses can be exploited in the event of a wider war in the Middle East.

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