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Head Of Iran's Nuclear Weapons Project Assassinated

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Head Of Iran's Nuclear Weapons Project Assassinated


Update: while there was some initial confusion if Fakhrizadeh had been killed on location, or merely wounded, with Reuters reporting that "Fakhrizadeh was injured in an assassination attempt near Tehran on Friday and was being treated in a hospital" moments ago Iran's state media has confirmed that - one way or another - he is now dead:




Amid speculation that Israel is on war footing over a possible strike in Iran in the coming weeks, moments ago Iranian state media reported that the country's top nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh was assassinated in Damavand, east of Tehran. He was reportedly accompanied by his bodyguard when they were attacked by a “suicide” attacker at the entrance of Absard town.


According to Iran Front Page News, Fakhrizadeh was killed by shooting, but before the shootout, his car has been stopped with an explosion at Mostafa Khomeini Blvd. Several others are also reportedly killed in the incident, but haven’t been identified yet.


Fakhrizadeh was a brigadier general in the Iranian Revolutionary Guards Corp (IRGC) and headed Iran’s nuclear weapons project.

He was a professor of physics at the Imam Hussein University in Tehran and was former head of Iran's Physics Research Center.

Mohsen Fakhrizadeh

While there has been no official confirmation of the death yet, and Iran Atomic Energy organization has denied the reports, saying that no incident involving nuclear scientists took place according to ISNA News Agency, Iran's revolutionary guards commander wrote on Twitter that Iran will avenge the killing of scientists as it has in the past according to the Jerusalem Post.


No one has yet claimed responsibility for the assassination, but the Israeli regime has a history of hiring hit men to assassinate nuclear scientists in Iran.


In 2018, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said "remember that name" after he announced that the Mossad had obtained 100,000 files from Iran's secret nuclear archives. The files retrieved by Mossad focused on the secret Iranian nuclear program that was developed from 1999 to 2003 called Project Amad, which was led by Fakhrizadeh. When Iran entered the 2015 nuclear deal, it denied that such a program existed.


After the April 2018 killing of several nuclear scientists in Iran, a "protective shield of secrecy and security" had been thrown around Fakhrizadeh, in an effort to protect him against Israeli assassins.



In 2003, Iran was forced to shelve Project Amad, but not its nuclear ambitions. It reportedly split its program into an overt program and a covert one that continued the nuclear work under the title of scientific knowhow development, Netanyahu said at the time. It continued this work in a series of organizations, which in 2018 were led by SPND, an organization inside Iran’s Defense Ministry led by the same person who led Project Amad – Mohsen Fakhrizadeh, Netanyahu said.

According to the WSJ, Fakhrizadeh is often described as Iran’s Robert Oppenheimer, the developer of the world’s first atomic bombs, and not because of the Iranian’s latent pacifist convictions. His name came to light about a decade ago as the elusive head of Iran’s Organization of Defensive Innovation and Research, widely believed to be the group conducting Iran’s nuclear-weaponization work. In 2012 the Journal’s Jay Solomon reported that, after lying low for a few years, Fakhrizadeh had “opened a research facility in Tehran’s northern suburbs involved in studies relevant to developing nuclear weapons.”


For more on Fakhrizadeh read "Mohsen Fakhrizadeh: The father of Iranian regime’s nuclear bomb."

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Mohsen Fakhrizadeh, identified by Israel as director of nuclear weapons programme, ambushed in street



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  •  Time: 11/28/2020 11:23:19
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Rouhani: Iran will respond to the assassination of Fakhrizadeh in due time
{International: Al Furat News} The President of the Islamic Republic of Iran, Hassan Rouhani, affirmed that Iran is more courageous and proud than leaving the treacherous terrorist assassination of the martyr Mohsen Fakhri Zadeh unanswered.

Rouhani stressed that we will respond to that at the appropriate time.
Ali al-Rubaie

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Mr. Khamenei responds to the assassination of Iranian nuclear scientist Fakhrizadeh
{International: Al Furat News} The Supreme Leader in Iran, Ali Khamenei, demanded, on Saturday, an investigation into the assassination of the prominent Iranian nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh.

In a message of condolence for the assassination of Fakhrizadeh, Mr. Khamenei said, "There must be two important issues on the agenda of all concerned in the country seriously. First, the investigation of this crime and the final punishment of its perpetrators and leaders."
And Mr. Khamenei added, "And secondly, to follow up on the scientific and technical efforts of the martyr in all sectors in which he has been involved."
Iranian media had announced the assassination of the Iranian nuclear scientist, who specializes in the field of nuclear missiles, Mohsen Fakhrizadeh, who works as head of the Research and Innovation Authority at the Iranian Ministry of Defense.
And Iran's Foreign Minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif, said on Friday, November 27, that there are clear indications that Israel was involved in the assassination of the Iranian scientist.

Ali al-Rubaie

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  •  Time: 11/28/2020 00:37:04
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America moves an aircraft carrier and warships to the Gulf because of Iraq
{International: Al Furat News} An official at the US Defense Department revealed that an aircraft carrier has been moved to the Gulf region due to Iraq.

CNN quoted a Pentagon official as saying that "the movement of the aircraft carrier (USS Nimitz) to the Gulf region with other warships."
"Moving the aircraft carrier will provide combat support with the withdrawal of US forces from Iraq and Afghanistan," he added.
The official pointed out that "the movement of the aircraft carrier to the Gulf was planned before the assassination of the Iranian nuclear scientist."

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calendar.png 11/28/2020
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Baghdad / Al-Mawred News


The Washington Post quoted US officials as saying that President Donald Trump has threatened immediate and "crushing" retaliation if any Americans were killed in Iraq.

This threat, revealed by the Washington Post, coincides with the killing of Iranian nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh near Tehran on Friday. Iran has vowed to "harsh revenge", which could trigger a confrontation between it and its opponents, if it or its militias in the region target Western targets.

The newspaper says that Iraqi Prime Minister Mustafa Al-Kazemi is under pressure from American officials to escalate his government's campaign against the pro-Iranian Iraqi militias, whose missiles have repeatedly targeted diplomatic and military sites used by the Americans.

Last October, a group of Iraqi factions announced the suspension of missile attacks, provided the Iraqi government provided a timetable for the withdrawal of US forces, but it returned to launch missiles at the Green Zone, near the US embassy in Baghdad two weeks ago.

Reuters quoted a US official as saying that Trump requested, during a meeting with senior advisers in the Oval Office that coincided with the recent attack in the Green Zone, options to attack Iran's main nuclear site, Iran's Natanz uranium enrichment facility.

The Washington Post, citing a senior official, reported that US officials had advised Trump not to launch a preemptive strike on Iran.

But Trump told his advisers he was prepared to issue devastating response orders if any Americans were killed in the attacks attributed to Iran.

Days after this meeting, an Iranian government spokesman said that any US move against Iran would be met with a "crushing" response. Then, Ismail Qaani, commander of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard, visited Baghdad to urge the militias to exercise restraint.

Qaani warned his Iraqi factions against any escalation of attacks on US targets before Trump leaves office on January 20, according to the Washington Post, citing individuals familiar with the matter.

One of those present at the Revolutionary Guard’s meeting with the armed factions quoted Qaani as saying, "Just wait until he gets out of the picture."

A spokesman for Kataib Hezbollah, one of the most powerful factions, said that restraint is the best course, especially as the Trump administration is about to withdraw some US forces from Iraq.

Washington, which is slowly reducing its forces in Iraq, had threatened to close its embassy in Baghdad if the Iraqi government did not curb the Iranian-backed factions.

US officials say the number of troops will drop from 3,000 to 2,500 by mid-January.

In January, Trump ordered a US air strike plane march Iranian General Qassem Soleimani , was killed at the airport tomorrow Ed


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What we know about the slain Iranian nuclear scientist

Mohsen Fakhrizadeh, the Iranian nuclear scientist whose assassination the Islamic republic has blamed on Israel, was little known before his death, but one thing is certain: he was important. The man Israel alleges was the father of an Iranian nuclear weapons programme was senior enough to meet with supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei in January 2019, based on official pictures...



Nov 30, 2020

Mohsen Fakhrizadeh, the Iranian nuclear scientist whose assassination the Islamic republic has blamed on Israel, was little known before his death, but one thing is certain: he was important.

The man Israel alleges was the father of an Iranian nuclear weapons programme was senior enough to meet with supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei in January 2019, based on official pictures released after his death.

For his assassins, Fakhrizadeh was also important enough to be killed Friday in a brazen, daylight attack on a major road just outside the capital Tehran.

After his death, Defence Minister Amir Hatami referred to Fakhrizadeh as his deputy minister and head of the ministry's Organization of Defensive Innovation and Research (SPND).

So what do we know about the work of the 59-year-old, bearded and spectacled nuclear scientist?


Was he the senior official who "managed nuclear defence" and did "extensive work" in this field, having played a "significant role in defence innovations", as Hatami said?

Or was he, as Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu alleged in April 2018, the head of a secret nuclear weapons programme whose existence the Islamic republic has always strenuously denied?

Karim Sadjadpour of US think-tank the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace said it "will likely take months if not years to appreciate" the full impact of his death.

"Those who truly understood his precise day-to-day role in Iran's nuclear activities don't talk, and those who talk don't know," he wrote on Twitter.

'Mossad's top target'

Fakhrizadeh was dubbed in the US media as "the number one target" of Israeli intelligence agency Mossad and the "mastermind of Iran's nuclear programme".

"We knew that he had been threatened with assassination on several occasions and that he was being followed," Hatami said.

Before Netanyahu talked about him, Fakhrizadeh had appeared in an International Atomic Energy Agency document in December 2015.

The IAEA suspected him of directing from the early 2000s "activities to be undertaken in support of a possible military dimension to (Iran's) nuclear programme" that the UN agency said had begun in the late 1980s.

The IAEA's report said such activities were reorganised under his direction, under a project called "AMAD", until it was abandoned in late 2003.

In March 2007, Fakhrizadeh was targeted by United Nations Security Council sanctions along with other "persons involved in nuclear or ballistic missile activities" for Iran.

Security Council Resolution 1747 identified him as a defence ministry "senior scientist" and "former head of the Physics Research Centre (PHRC)".

It noted that the Vienna-based IAEA had "asked to interview him about the activities of the PHRC over the period he was head but Iran has refused".

'Soleimani of science'

Those sanctions were lifted after a 2015 nuclear deal came into force between Iran and six world powers -- UN Security Council permanent members the US, Russia, Britain, China and France, plus Germany.

But US President Donald Trump unilaterally withdrew from the accord in 2018 and Washington reimposed its own sanctions on Fakhrizadeh.

According to Iran's Vice-President Ali Akbar Salehi, who also heads the Atomic Energy Organization of Iran (AEOI), Fakhrizadeh had a doctorate in "nuclear physics and engineering" and did his thesis with Fereydoun Abbasi-Davani, a former head of the AEOI who himself survived an assassination attempt in 2010.

Abbasi-Davani called the slain scientist a "close friend" with whom he had "34 years of close professional collaboration", and said they had fought side-by-side on the front lines during the 1980-88 Iran-Iraq war.

Speaking to state media, Abbasi-Davani said Fakhrizadeh

had "worked in all fields to support the country's nuclear activities", notably in uranium enrichment.

He described him as "a capable manager and a prestigious scientist who can be raised to the same rank as the martyr Soleimani in the field of science and technology," referring to top general Qasem Soleimani, who was killed in a January US drone strike in Iraq.

"His work was important to him," Fakhrizadeh's widow said on state television a few hours after the assassination.


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The director of the Iraqi Institute for Development and Democracy, Ghassan Al-Attiyah, confirmed today, Tuesday, that the Iranian response to the assassination of the nuclear scientist Mohsenzadeh is very possible to save face, it will be limited and not comprehensive.

Al-Attiyah clarified in his speech to "Tigris" that Iran has set 3 regional goals in preparation to respond to the assassination, and will resort to all options, including the use of its arms in the region, in addition to its initiation of escalating uranium enrichment and its exploitation of the Palestinian cause to continue its expansion, indicating that these steps may push it. For a military confrontation with Washington.

He added that Israel carried out the assassination in consultation with Washington, pointing to the possibility of the outgoing US President Donald Trump preparing to launch a surprise military strike against Tehran.

On the issue of fighting corruption, Al-Attiyah stressed that any operation or attempt to stop corruption in Iraq will face great obstacles, because there are big corruption whales that are difficult to stand against in light of the current political class, indicating that Washington has informed Baghdad to stay away from Tehran to avoid economic sanctions, which will include corrupt figures And who smuggled money abroad

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US pulling diplomats out of Baghdad amid tensions with Iran - report

US Ambassador to Iraq Matthew Tueller will remain in Baghdad, according to the State Department.

DECEMBER 3, 2020 02:11
Protesters and militia fighters throw stones towards the U.S. Embassy during a protest to condemn air strikes on bases belonging to Hashd al-Shaabi (paramilitary forces), outside the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad, Iraq January 1, 2020. (photo credit: REUTERS/THAIER AL-SUDANI)
Protesters and militia fighters throw stones towards the U.S. Embassy during a protest to condemn air strikes on bases belonging to Hashd al-Shaabi (paramilitary forces), outside the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad, Iraq January 1, 2020.
The US is pulling as many as half of the diplomats from the US Embassy in Baghdad amid rising tensions after the assassination of Iranian nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh and the upcoming first anniversary of the assassination of former Iranian Revolutionary Guards Corps Quds Force commander Qassem Soleimani, according to American media reports on Wednesday.
The staff reduction is supposed to be temporary, according to the report, but it's unclear when staff will return, according to Politico. A US official told CNN that the staff should return in mid-January, after the anniversary of the Soleimani assassination.
US Ambassador to Iraq Matthew Tueller will remain in Baghdad, the State Department told Politico. The staff reduction was first reported on by The Washington Post on Wednesday.
“The State Department continually adjusts its diplomatic presence at embassies and consulates throughout the world in line with its mission, the local security environment, the health situation, and even the holidays,” said a department official in a statement to Politico. “Ensuring the safety of US government personnel, US citizens, and the security of our facilities, remains our highest priority."
Rocket attacks by pro-Iranian militias have targeted the US embassy in Baghdad and bases hosting US soldiers throughout Iraq in recent years, with the militias threatening to continue attacks until US forces leave Iraq.
Soleimani was assassinated in a US airstrike on January 3 of 2020. Iran threatened revenge for the attack and launched a number of ballistic missiles at the Erbil and Al Asad bases in retaliation less than a week later, leaving dozens of US troops with traumatic brain injury.
Despite the missile attack, Iran may still try and carry out further retaliation, with a defense official telling CNN that Iranian leaders want revenge "and they aren't going to give up."
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04 Dec 2020
Tehran - Al-Sharqiya, December 4: Iranian President Hassan Rouhani affirmed that Tehran reserves the right to respond "at the appropriate time" to the assassination of nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh.
 In a phone call with his Turkish counterpart, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, the Iranian president held Israel responsible
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Iranian official said the satellite-controlled weapon 'zoomed in' on Mohsen Fakhrizadeh's face before firing 13 rounds
Iranian authorities have blamed arch foe Israel for the assassination (AFP)
Published date: 6 December 2020 21:42 UTC | Last update: 6 mins 15 secs ago

A satellite-controlled machine gun with "artificial intelligence" was used in last week's assassination of a top nuclear scientist in Iran, the deputy commander of the Revolutionary Guards told local media Sunday.

Mohsen Fakhrizadeh was driving on a highway outside Iran's capital Tehran with a security detail of 11 Guards on November 27, when the machine gun "zoomed in" on his face and fired 13 rounds, said rear-admiral Ali Fadavi.

The machine gun was mounted on a Nissan pickup and "focused only on martyr Fakhrizadeh's face in a way that his wife, despite being only 25 centimetres (10 inches) away, was not shot," Mehr news agency quoted him as saying.

It was being "controlled online" via a satellite and used an "advanced camera and artificial intelligence" to make the target, he added.

Fadavi said that Fakhrizadeh's head of security took four bullets "as he threw himself" on the scientist and that there were "no terrorists at the scene".


Various accounts of the scientist's death have emerged since the attack, with the defence ministry initially saying he was caught in a firefight with his bodyguards, while Fars news agency claimed "a remote controlled automatic machine gun" killed him, without citing any sources.

Remotely controlled weapons - from assault rifles to light machine guns - are also known to have proliferated across the Middle East in recent years.

According to Iran's defence minister, Amir Hatami, Fakhrizadeh was one of his deputies and headed the ministry's Defence and Research and Innovation Organisation, focusing on the field of "nuclear defence".

Excuse for war

Iranian authorities have blamed arch foe Israel and the exiled opposition group the People's Mujahedeen of Iran (MEK) for the assassination.

State-run Press TV had previously said "made in Israel" weapons were found at the scene.

Although Israel has not commented on Fakhrizadeh's killing, a senior official in the Trump administration told US media that Mossad, Israel's external intelligence agency, was behind the operation.


Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, Iran’s supreme leader, has vowed to retaliate. Meanwhile, former air force commander in the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC) Hossein Dehghan said after the killing that “we will strike as thunder at the killers of this oppressed martyr and will make them regret their action”.

Iran has several proxy allies in Yemen, Syria, Lebanon, the besieged Gaza Strip and Iraq.

The killing of Fakhrizadeh and recent attacks on Iranian-backed groups are seen by analysts as an attempt by Israel to trigger a military response from Iran, giving an excuse for war and leaving the incoming administration of US president-elect Joe Biden no avenue to re-enter the Iran nuclear deal, which Trump exited in 2018.

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Tehran is following up on the leakage of a "secret report" to the IAEA

 Tehran: Agencies
He stated that "more than 190 countries can access this site," pointing out that "the agency claims that these reports do not leak through it to the media, and in fact the concept of this indirectly is the possibility of a state or several countries doing this." He added, "With regard to Iran, the primary responsibility for preserving confidential information rests with the International Atomic Energy Agency, because if there is a problem with this media mechanism, it must be fixed and fundamentally reconsidered." The Iranian official held the IAEA responsible for this media leak, saying:
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Friday, 11 December 2020 1:17 PM
The US military is on high alert
Post View: 29



Baghdad / National News Center -

On Friday, a US military official revealed that his country's army has entered a state of high alert and that there are preparations to send forces to the Middle East, to deter a possible Iranian attack, in response to the killing of Iranian nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh.

The American official said in a statement to "Politico" that the US Central Command announced that two B-52 bombers had been flying in preparation for this possible attack, as there were worrying indications about a possible Iranian attack by Iranian militias in Iraq and the Pentagon was monitoring the matter.

In recent days, the US military tightened its surveillance of the region, as it returned the USS Nimitz aircraft carrier to the Middle East, and sent an additional squadron of combat aircraft from Europe.

Commenting on these steps, the military official, who preferred not to be named, explained that Washington's recent moves in the Middle East aim to deter Iran from taking any aggressive action against US and coalition forces in the region due to the killing of nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh.

While the US Central Command revealed that Iran is still looking for a way to respond and avenge the killing of its nuclear scientist, stressing that after the killing of Qassem Soleimani, Iran is facing difficulty in coordinating matters in Iraq.

On November 27, Tehran announced the assassination of Zadeh (63 years old), known as the “godfather of the nuclear agreement,” after targeting a car that he was traveling near Tehran. Fakhrizadeh's assassination.

On the sixth of this month, the Iranian Revolutionary Guards settled Tehran's story of killing Zada, after the conflicting news about the presence of armed men at the site of the operation or not, and whether there were automatic weapons installed in the place, in a complex assassination operation carried out in a completely new way in the heart of The capital is Tehran.

The Deputy Commander-in-Chief of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard, Brigadier General Ali Fadawi, confirmed the speculation that Mohsen Fakhri Zadeh was assassinated by a machine gun, revealing that this weapon was controlled via satellite and the Internet, according to what was reported by Agence France-Presse.

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How top Iranian nuclear scientist’s killing underlines changes in Middle East with Biden presidency
293,227 views•Nov 30, 2020


563 Drone attacks but still managed to get Nobel Peace Prize 
Watta player Obama !


Ramaprasad Majumder
2 weeks ago
He got the peace prize because his actions were against the religion of peace.


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  • 2 weeks later...

Iranian Fars Agency announces the killing of a Revolutionary Guard commander


  •  Today, 01:41
  •  194



Baghdad - IQ  

Fars News Agency, which is close to the Iranian Revolutionary Guards, announced on Friday (December 25, 2020) the killing of the Prophet, God Khatiri, commander of the military units in the city of Karand in the Golestan province, northern Iran, by stabbing.

The agency stated that Khatiri was killed after a clash with what it described as "bastards and bastards" during a night patrol on the border.

It is noteworthy that several assassinations have taken place of Iranian leaders and officials inside and outside the country, the last of which was the assassination of nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh.

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Report: "Revolutionary Guards" transporting missiles and drones to Iraq

Sunday - 13 Jumada I 1442 AH - December 27, 2020 CE
The Revolutionary Guard in one of its performances in 2018 (AFP)

A press report stated that the "Iranian Revolutionary Guard" has transferred short-range, accurate "Arch" missiles and Iranian-manufactured drones to Iraq.
The Kuwaiti newspaper "Al-Qabas" quoted sources as saying that the missiles that were transferred are owned by the ground forces of the Iranian Revolutionary Guards, and they are short-range and accurate guided missiles, and the drones that were transported to Iraq were stored in highly guarded locations in the provinces. Southern Iraq.
The newspaper reported that Iran has sent two units of Revolutionary Guard officers, which take their instructions directly from the commander of the Quds Forces, General Ismail Qaani, and those units are specialized in launching missiles and a drone unit, along with the shipment to Iraq.
The precision operations of "Arch" missiles and Iranian drones were transferred from Tehran to "Camp Kawthar", which is affiliated with the "Quds Forces" (the Iranian Revolutionary Guard), which is located in western Ahwaz, and then they were transferred via the Shalamjah border crossing to Iraq, according to the report.
The newspaper said, quoting sources, that the "Revolutionary Guard" may launch missile and drone attacks on several targets that are not limited to Iraq, but these targets may include some countries in the region during the coming weeks, and that these attacks may be carried out after the departure of the outgoing US President. Donald Trump.
Some sources expected that during the visit of the commander of the Iranian "Quds Force", Ismail Qaani, to Iraq, the possibility of responding to the killing of Iranian nuclear scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh, directly on Israel through Iraqi lands, was discussed with a number of Iraqi faction leaders, according to the newspaper.

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Where's the evidence it is Israel; I'd not put it past an Iranian waring faction killing him not realizing who he is.

Take a look at how far Tehran is from Israel. Israelis would be major deep in that country.

Edited by Sage449
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