Obamabomb: The Fraudulent Nuclear Deal With Iran


In his new book, Obamabomb: The Fraudulent Nuclear Deal With Iran, former CIA analyst Fred Fleitz provides an in-depth analysis of the dangers of the nuclear deal with Iran and how the threats it poses to U.S. national security are growing. Fleitz discusses the dishonest campaign conducted by the Obama Administration to prevent Congress from rejecting the agreement, what is really in the deal and how Obama officials are trying to make even more concessions to Iran because Iranian officials claim the nuclear deal was not generous enough to Iran. Although Fleitz believes the nuclear deal is so flawed that it should be torn up by the next president on his or her first day in office, Obamabomb has recommendations on how the agreement might be renegotiated and recommendations for additional sanctions against Iran.

Fred Fleitz served for 25 years in national security positions with the CIA, DIA, State Department and the House Intelligence Committee. During the administration of President George W. Bush, Fleitz was Chief of Staff to John Bolton, then Under Secretary of State for Arms Control and International Security. In his five years with the House Intelligence Committee staff, Fleitz was a senior aide to Chairman Peter Hoekstra and the committee’s expert on the Iranian and North Korean nuclear programs. He is currently Senior Vice President with the Center for Security Policy where he focuses on the Iranian nuclear program, terrorism, the Middle East and intelligence reform.

Via: The Heritage Foundation

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One Comment

  1. pkoning
    Posted September 6, 2016 at 7:49 am | Permalink

    The only thing wrong with the word “renegotiated” is that it accepts this thing as a fact.
    Instead, the right way to look at it is in the fashion of Marbury v. Madison. It’s not a treaty since it wasn’t ratified by the Senate (or even offered for their ratification). And it can’t be anything else because nothing else exists in the Constitution. Therefore, legally, it doesn’t exist at all.
    A new administration could negotiate a treaty if it wanted to. But in the meantime, this alleged “agreement” needs to be treated as the nullity that, Constitutionally, it is.

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