سه شنبه, ۳۰ دی , ۱۳۹۹ 6 جماد ثاني 1442 Tuesday, 19 January , 2021 ساعت ×

Iran-US talks and Saudi fears

شناسه : 35274 ۱۸ دی ۱۳۹۹ - ۱۱:۱۷
The coming to power of the Democrats has been unpleasant for Saudi Arabia as always, because in these periods of US rule, Saudi Arabia has been left out more than ever, and not even their oil dollars have been negotiated and made attractive to the Democrats. We are dealing with the issue of Saudi Arabia in the post-Trump era. Please be with Artan Press.
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The coming to power of the Democrats has been unpleasant for Saudi Arabia as always, because in these periods of US rule, Saudi Arabia has been left out more than ever, and not even their oil dollars have been negotiated and made attractive to the Democrats. We are dealing with the issue of Saudi Arabia in the post-Trump era. Please be with Artan Press.

The points that are being made in the world news about the Middle East these days are indications that the relations between Iran and the United States have improved and have caused interesting reactions from Saudi Arabia. For the first time, the Saudi government missed its annual opportunity to present its views on the world in a speech to the UN General Assembly.

 

*** Have the Americans moved on to another “crisis” over the Saudi?

The Saudis said their dissatisfaction with US foreign policy in the region – on Iran, Syria, on the Palestinian issue – led to their cancellation. In a major geopolitical deal with Tehran, Saudi commentators and the media have suggested the sale of Riyadh by the United States. The question recently posed by Reuters was whether the Americans were heading for another “crisis” in Saudi-US relations.

If we want to answer this question, it would be that in a word, no. Nothing new has changed here. The United States is the country that entered the Middle East with the aim of colonizing the Middle East, and the Gulf states are actually pouring water into the US mill. But Saudi Arabia’s position in the current US economy and politics has changed significantly.

 

*** The record of the Saudi in relation to the United States

Saudi Arabia has faced more serious disagreements in the past without fundamental differences in its bilateral relations with the United States – the 1973 oil embargo, the dispute over the Camp David Accords and the Iranian revolution of the late 1970s, the deep and challenging 9/11 crisis It sharply changed the US view of the Saudis, and the Iraq war is the only thing that has severely blackened the Saudi record. In fact, the successive crises, all of which were real and objective, have left the relationship between Riyadh and Washington in an aura of ambiguity and in a black and white atmosphere.

There are two basic principles in Saudi-American diplomatic relations: 1. The first fact is that the structural reality of the Saudis shows that they were the weaker party in the negotiations with the United States and have virtually no preconditions for accepting American trade and economic demands. , And 2) Stable relations are usually not based on the closeness of the two countries’ attitudes, and the Saudis have always been a tool for the profitability of the American side, and this country has been the largest market for American producers.

 

*** Saudi fear Iran’s re-nuclear deal

Saudi Arabia’s ambassador to the United Nations says President-elect Joe Biden will not re-enter the Iran nuclear deal, saying no one will be “naive enough” to rejoin a deal that has proved a major setback. Is. This shows the great fear of the Saudis of political changes in American attitudes.

In interviews with English-language networks, Abdullah al-Moallem said he doubted that the Biden administration would abandon President Trump’s tough stance on the Islamic Republic’s nuclear ambitions. This is a kind of personal mentality of the Saudi officials and it will be very different from what will actually happen.

Saudi officials hope that Saudi Arabia must be present to cover the shortcomings of the previous agreement if a new deal is to be passed to the council and new commitments are made in the international community.

 

*** Does Biden intend to return to the nuclear deal?

Many Gulf states, along with Israel, are concerned that raising funds to transfer to Iran could allow them to continue operating in terrorist groups in Syria, Lebanon and Yemen. However, these countries have been the largest sponsors of terrorism in Iraq and Syria, and they have a very dirty record in this regard.

It is unclear whether Biden intends to re-enter a nuclear deal with Iran after taking office in January, but in a September proposal, the former vice president expressed his views on the issue. He criticized the Trump administration for leaving out its close allies who still hold part of the pledge alive, saying the president’s withdrawal from the deal has pushed Iran to increase its enriched uranium reserves. The Persian Gulf is not good news.

 

*** Saudi Arabia wants nuclear weapons

The UN ambassador has raised the price after the Saudi minister said the kingdom reserves the right to arm itself with a nuclear weapon, and said that Saudi Arabia is trying to use Iran as an excuse to develop a nuclear weapon. Slowly “Retaliation and fear are two common and classic methods used by democrats, and these two approaches are easily intertwined,” said Kazem Gharibabadi, Iran’s ambassador and permanent representative to the United Nations, in his tweets in Persian and English. Young Saudi politicians have been seen and practically Iran has been observing the way they want to go for years and it is very powerful in this field.

 

*** Trump’s unexpected actions in the last days

A major fear that has gripped all global markets in the current context is Trump’s unexpected actions. European intelligence officials on the possibility of military action They are worried about Iran in the last days of the Trump administration. In recent days, Trump has made headlines with the news that the president last week requested a list of military options from his military and diplomatic advisers. And it has put the Middle East on high alert.

A fear in the global economy as a whole is that the United States will take unilateral action to force a military confrontation, which could pose many challenges for the Biden administration to return to a comprehensive nuclear deal planned in 2015. This issue has diminished a little with Trump’s acceptance of the election defeat, but it’s the course of the Saudis’ hopes of getting the United States into a direct military war with Iran at any cost.

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