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By refusing to abide by it .. Bennett to Biden and the superpowers: Your agreement to me is like a garlic peel

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By refusing to abide by it .. Bennett to Biden and the superpowers: Your agreement to me is like a garlic peel

The diplomatic dialogue that endangers the State of Israel is not the one between the great powers and Iran on the nuclear agreement, but rather the one that builds a course of conflict between Israel and the United States. Prime Minister Naftali Bennett’s warning that “if there is a return to the nuclear deal, Israel will neither be a party nor be bound by it,” sends a direct message to US President Joe Biden and to the Western powers. Under it, Israel considers the efforts of these countries to stop the development of the Iranian nuclear program as not worth a peel of garlic.
Washington, too, took off the gloves when it warned Israel, via “The New York Times”, that “repeated attacks on Iranian nuclear facilities may be satisfactory at the tactical level, but they are not effective.” Such statements, which were conveyed in secret conversations and in closed rooms, express not only an intellectual or operational dispute between the two countries, but aim to delineate the boundaries of American tolerance for Israel.
Although the impression was the understanding and willingness of the United States to ignore Israeli attacks in the Iranian sphere, it seems from now on that there is a price for Israeli freedom of action. After a half-year hiatus, negotiations between Israel and the Western great powers will resume in Vienna next week. Washington has made great efforts to resume negotiations, as part of Biden’s policy of exhausting every diplomatic measure to implement his pledge to prevent Iran from nuclear weapons.
In this context, it is important to remember what Defense Minister Benny Gantz said shortly after the signing of the nuclear agreement: The agreement “could have been better, but there is a glass half full: Postponing the Iranian nuclear program by ten to fifteen years is a good thing.” . About two months ago, Gantz said in an interview with “Foreign Policy” that Israel might coexist with a new agreement, and that “the current US approach to push Iran to put its nuclear program aside is acceptable to me.”
Israel has the right to question the seriousness of the American statements, and to demand explanations and clarifications of the strategy that Washington will take if the negotiations do not bear fruit. Israel should go with Biden, not put explosive devices in his path.
By: Editor’s family
Ha’aretz 11/25/2021

in details

The diplomatic dialogue that endangers the State of Israel is not the one between the great powers and Iran on the nuclear agreement, but rather the one that builds a course of conflict between Israel and the United States. Prime Minister Naftali Bennett’s warning that “if there is a return to the nuclear deal, Israel will neither be a party nor be bound by it,” sends a direct message to US President Joe Biden and to the Western powers. Under it, Israel considers the efforts of these countries to stop the development of the Iranian nuclear program as not worth a peel of garlic.
Washington, too, took off the gloves when it warned Israel, via “The New York Times”, that “repeated attacks on Iranian nuclear facilities may be satisfactory at the tactical level, but they are not effective.” Such statements, which were conveyed in secret conversations and in closed rooms, express not only an intellectual or operational dispute between the two countries, but aim to delineate the boundaries of American tolerance for Israel.
Although the impression was the understanding and willingness of the United States to ignore Israeli attacks in the Iranian sphere, it seems from now on that there is a price for Israeli freedom of action. After a half-year hiatus, negotiations between Israel and the Western great powers will resume in Vienna next week. Washington has made great efforts to resume negotiations, as part of Biden’s policy of exhausting every diplomatic measure to implement his pledge to prevent Iran from nuclear weapons.
In this context, it is important to remember what Defense Minister Benny Gantz said shortly after the signing of the nuclear agreement: The agreement “could have been better, but there is a glass half full: Postponing the Iranian nuclear program by ten to fifteen years is a good thing.” . About two months ago, Gantz said in an interview with “Foreign Policy” that Israel might coexist with a new agreement, and that “the current US approach to push Iran to put its nuclear program aside is acceptable to me.”
Israel has the right to question the seriousness of the American statements, and to demand explanations and clarifications of the strategy that Washington will take if the negotiations do not bear fruit. Israel should go with Biden, not put explosive devices in his path.
By: Editor’s family
Ha’aretz 11/25/2021

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