Thursday, September 30, 2010

FOX Business: Hate Sponsor CAIR on Steroids, Waterboy Bob Beckel Squeal and the Ground Zero Mosque

From ATLAS!!!

Islamization of London -- September 2010

Very disturbing video from Atlas!!

FBI gives Hamas operative access

homelearnactlocal chaptersContact Congress

“FBI escorts known Hamas

operative through top-secret

counterterrorism center”

File the story below under “it’s so unbelievable it can’t be true.”

Stunningly, it is.

Let your voice heard. Let government officials and candidates for elected office know you’re outraged about this. Take one or both of the recommended actions below. YOUR VOICE COUNTS!

  • Contact the national FBI office to register your strong disapproval of this and demand an investigation as to how this could have happened. Phone: 202/324-3000

  • Talk to candidates running for office in your area and educate them on this as an example of government actions motivated by political correctness that are jeopardizing our national security and putting us all at greater risk. (Members of Congress are heading to their districts tomorrow to campaign. This is a great opportunity to bring this to their attention when they are in your area.)

FBI Escorts Known Hamas Operative Through Top-Secret National Counterterrorism Center as “Outreach” to Muslim Community

Posted by
Patrick S. Poole Sep 27th 2010 at 3:52 am in Featured Story, Islamic extremism Comments (75)

Sheikh Kifah Mustapha (third from left) touring the National Counterterrorism Center
(Photo: FBI)

A known Hamas operative and unindicted co-conspirator in the largest terrorism financing trial in U.S. history – Kifah Mustapha – was recently escorted into the top-secret National Counterterrorism Center and other secure government facilities, including the FBI’s training center at Quantico, during a six-week “Citizen’s Academy” hosted by the FBI as part of its “outreach” to the Muslim Community. The group was accompanied by reporter Ben Bradley of WLS-Chicago (ABC), who filed a report on the trip to Washington D.C. on Sunday, who observed:

Sheik Kifah Mustapha, who runs the Mosque Foundation in Bridgeview, asked some of the most pointed questions during the six week FBI Citizens’ Academy and trip to Washington. He pushed agents to fully explain everything from the bureau’s use of deadly force policy to racial and ethnic profiling. “I saw a very interesting side of what the FBI does and I wanted to know more,” Sheik Mustapha explained after returning from D.C. He hopes the FBI’s outreach runs deeper than positive public relations.

Yes, I bet he wanted to know everything about the FBI’s policies.

Curiously, Bradley’s report on the Citizen’s Academy fails to make note Mustapha’s extensive terrorist ties and support for Hamas, including his former employment with the Holy Land Foundation, which was listed as a specially designated terrorist group by the U.S. government in December 2001, and whose executives were convicted of terrorism support in 2008 and sentenced to lengthy prison terms. Mustapha was personally named unindicted co-conspirator (#31) in the case and employment records submitted by federal prosecutors during the trial showed that he received more than $154,000 for his work for the Holy Land Foundation between 1996 and 2000. During the trial, FBI Special Agent Lara Burns testified that Mustapha also sang in a band sponsored by the Holy Land Foundation that regularly featured songs dedicated to killing Jews and glorifying Hamas. In a deposition he gave in a civil trial concerned with the murder of a Chicago teenager killed by Hamas while waiting for a bus in Israel, Mustapha admitted that he was the registered agent for the Holy Land Foundation in Illinois, and also to his involvement with other Hamas front groups, including the Islamic Association for Palestine. He was later hired as an imam by the Mosque Foundation in Bridgeview, which the Chicago Tribune reported in 2004 has long been a hotbed of Hamas support.

Bradley’s omission of this information about Kifah Mustapha in his report on Sunday is all the more curious since his own station aired an extensive investigative report of Mustapha’s terrorist ties earlier this year.

The WLS investigation into Mustapha’s terrorist ties was prompted by a report published by the Investigative Project on Terrorism in January, which noted that Mustapha had been selected and trained as a chaplain by the Illinois State Police despite his documented terrorist support. The State Police eventually withdrew Mustapha’s appointment as chaplain and just last month he filed a lawsuit against the agency claiming discrimination aided by the Council on American-Islamic Relations, another FBI-identified Hamas front group.

There are several obvious problems with this episode, the first being the FBI’s “outreach” to a known Hamas operative (identified as such by federal prosecutors) and walking him through some of our country’s most sensitive counter-terrorism facilities. Why should terrorist operatives have to covertly case potential targets when the FBI will happily escort them and taken them into areas they would never be able to reach on their own? Who’s next on the FBI’s “outreach” calendar, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and his fellow GITMO detainees?

This ongoing “outreach” to terror-linked individuals and leaders of known terrorist front groups by senior leaders of our national security, homeland security and law enforcement agencies is the kind of behavior criticized by my colleagues and I in the Team B II’s report released earlier this month,
“Shariah: The Threat to America. As I observed last week here at Big Peace, Matt Duss of the Center for America Progress and demands that we continue this insane national policy of embracing the same individuals and organizations who have been caught openly cheerleading for Islamic terrorists and have called for the destruction of the U.S. and Western Civilization.

The other glaring problem is that a reporter working in one of the largest media markets in the country can travel to such an event and be unaware of or unwilling to mention his own station’s reporting on his travel partner’s terrorist support activities. Such is the state of the establishment media today.


ACT for America

P.O. Box 12765

Pensacola, FL 32591

ACT for America is an issues advocacy organization dedicated to effectively organizing and mobilizing the most powerful grassroots citizen action network in America, a grassroots network committed to informed and coordinated civic action that will lead to public policies that promote America’s national security and the defense of American democratic values against the assault of radical Islam. We are only as strong as our supporters, and your volunteer and financial support is essential to our success. Thank you for helping us make America safer and more secure.

The news items, blogs, educational materials and other information in our emails and on our website are only intended to provide information, news and commentary on events and issues related to the threat of radical Islam. Much of this information is based upon media sources, such as the AP wire services, newspapers, magazines, books, online news blog and news services, and radio and television, which we deem to be reliable. However, we have undertaken no independent investigation to verify the accuracy of the information reported by these media sources. We therefore disclaim all liability for false or inaccurate information from these media sources. We also disclaim all liability for the third-party information that may be accessed through the material referenced in our emails or posted on our website.

Send a personalized version of this message to your friends.


Click here to give an online donation.

new from

new from

How to Stay Calm When Talking About Islam

Posted: 28 Sep 2010 09:17 PM PDT

YOU KNOW what it's like. You're in a discussion, and even though you're making some good points, you don't feel satisfied with your conversation because you're getting too worked up. You can feel your own upsetting feelings take away from your message. You want to do better.

Below are a few things that will help you feel more relaxed during these conversations. This will help get your message to penetrate.

1. Don't try to "win the argument." Ideally, don't even think of it as an argument. Think of your role as one of telling someone something surprising and interesting that they didn't know. But the goal of "winning the argument" will make you too high strung.

Scale down your goal and you will instantly feel calmer. Aim for something more reasonable and attainable: Aim to get a little solid information across, so the other person is a little more informed about Islam after the conversation. Think in terms of small bits and long campaigns. This will help keep you calm and increase your ability to persuade. Oddly enough, people are more persuaded by calm understatement than intensity.

2. If the other person makes a surprising argument or asks a surprising question that throws you off, think of that as something useful. Think of it as something to pursue — either to find out more about it so you are better informed for the next conversation, or think more about it so you will have a good response next time.

You can help others in the same boat if you will send me whatever stumped you (and your response if you came up with one). I like to publish things like that. It helps us all in this difficult task.

Also, whenever you have a difficult conversation, please tell us about it at Talk About Islam Among Non-Muslims. We would love to help you deal with difficult conversations.

If you go into a conversation with this attitide — the attitude that you'll learn the most from the most difficult conversations — you will be less flappable. You'll stay genuinely calmer.

3. Know a lot. This really helps you stay calm. If you know you have much more knowledge about Islam than the other person — if you are well-versed in Islam, if you've read the Quran, if you've listened to audio material many times, if you've studied the answers to objections — it's fairly easy to stay calm, no matter what they say to you. It will all be "old hat" and you'll easily be able to answer anything they come up with.

4. Be clear ahead of time about what are the three most important points to get across. Do the same kind of preparation people do for television interviews. That is, keep your primary message in mind, and use whatever the other person says as a jumping off point to get your message accross.

In the article, The Least You Need to Know (now made into a blockbuster motion picture), I shared with you the three points I think are most important to get across, but in the comments you'll see some alternatives readers offered. The important thing is for you to figure out what are the three points you think are most important, and really work on them. Become knowledgable about those points. Figure out a good way to present those points. And then when a conversation on Islam comes up, try to transition your conversation to a place where you can make those points.

There's nothing magical about the number three. In a conversation, you may not be able to get all three across. Maybe just two or one, depending on how much time you have. But the point is to have a few points, a very few points, already decided and prepared ahead of time.

5. Aim to be calmer and more reasonable than the person you're talking to. Be the better person. Make no personal jabs, don't use sarcasm, don't raise your voice, don't raise the pitch of your voice or sound hysterical, etc. Make them admire the way you're handling yourself. You can do this if you aim for it.

6. Don't overgeneralize about the person you're talking to. Their overgeneralizing about you is one of the things that gets you so upset in conversations. The second you open your mouth to express your point of view — as soon as they know what you're point of view is — they've put you in a box that you may not actually fit into, and that box sometimes prevents you from getting through, and it's frustrating.

Be better than that. Don't do this to people. If you can restrain yourself from overgeneralizing, it will make your conversation easier. Don't set yourselves up as two opposing viewpoints if you can help it. There is a lot you two agree about.

Don't put the other person in a box, even if they've done it to you. The person may not be as one sided as you assume or as unreasonable as you expect.

7. Take time off from the fight. Relax and take care of yourself. Take care of your relationships. You've got to be in this for the long haul and not burn yourself out.

8. Stay in good communication with several people who support what you're doing, who understand how important it is, and who believe and admire your willingness to fight. It is a psychological boost to hang out with people like this. Find people of like mind on Facebook and friend them. Gather together a posse. Join your local Act For America chapter and go to the meetings. It is so encouraging to see and talk to people who understand what's going on.

Use these eight principles to help you stay calm and relaxed during your conversations about Islam. Remember this article, bookmark it or print it out, and refer to it right before you're going to have a conversation about Islam, or right after. Learn to make these eight principles your natural way of dealing with conversations. If you do, I think you'll find you can really enjoy these conversations, and if you're enjoying them, you will be remarkably persuasive without even trying.

09-29-10: An al-Qaeda plot to kidnap and murder civilian hostages in European countries has been averted.

Al-Qaeda's European Terror Plot

The Editor
An al-Qaeda plot to kidnap and murder civilian hostages in European countries has been averted. With few arrests, the plotters are free to plan ahead...

Washington's Schizophrenic Approach Toward the Muslim Brotherhood

Steve Emerson

The Muslim Brotherhood is regarded on one hand as a supporter of Hamas and at the other as a moderate voice of Islamism. Why is the administration involved with the group?


Video: Ground Zero Islamic Mosque Developer - "There are NO discussions about moving this (mosque) project." "I am calling the shots."
Video: San Francisco bans "Happy Meals" at McDonald's restaurants
Video: Daniel Hannan has new Warning for America
Video: SEIU Fallout: FBI Investigates Prominent Labor Leader Andy Stern
Video: Black Panthers Leader (voter intimidation case) States: Whites Use Black Babies as Alligator Bait
Video: ‘Waiting for Superman' Exposes Failures of Big Education, Corrupt Teachers' Unions
Rural teacher shortage leads schools to grow own
Video: Did CBS Use Justin Bieber to Paint Tea Party as Violent, Anti-Government Extremists?

The End of Civility

Herbert London

Civility is about showing consideration for others. Has this respect been pushed out of modern dealings between people?

Why are Climategate Charlatans Still Free?

Alan Caruba

The AGW theory has led to billions of public funds going to "research," and even when that research has been falsified, perpetrators have been exonerated. Is this ethical?

Khaled Saffuri: Where is He Now?

Gary H. Johnson, Jr.

Khaled Saffuri was once associated with Abdurahman Alamoudi, a Muslim Brotherhood member who would be jailed for 23 years on terror charges. Saffuri's current role will surprise you...

Investigate Racism in the Obama Justice Department

Andrew McCarthy

When the Department of Justice applies racial bias in deciding the cases it will pursue, assuming it is "positively discriminating," where is the justice?

Big Labor, Not Tea Party, Is Workers' Worst Enemy

Michelle Malkin

When unions decide to bus workers to protest against the tea party movement, are there not issues that are affecting workers far more directly, with real adverse effect?

What Nuclear Gaming Tells Us About New START

mobile missile unit

Peter Brookes, Baker Spring

The New START treaty will commit America to a decade of reduced nuclear capacity. Gaming exercises were used in the Cold War to assess risks, but the world has changed....

The Iranian Mess

Dr. Michael Ledeen

Iran's Islamic Republic set itself up as a model for the world. Now it is a dangerous basket case nation, run by a miniature megalomaniac and spiralling into chaos....

Today's Hot Topics

We choose, you peruse.

  1. 'Mumbai-Style' Terror Attack in Europe Foiled (FOX)

  2. Officials in Europe, US on High Alert for Commando-Style Raids After Capture of Suspected German Terrorist (ABC)

  3. Anti-Islamist Dutch Politician, Facing Trial for ‘Inciting Hatred,’ Secures Its Place in New Government (CNS)

  4. Blast shows Bronx terror that might have been (NYP)

  5. Petraeus Fights Time, Enemy in Afghanistan (AP)

  6. New Senate Report: EPA’s polices harming America’s manufacturing base (CFP)

  7. US pressing Israel to halt West Bank construction (YAHOO)

  8. Pioneer Iran blogger sentenced to 19 years prison (WA PO)

  9. Counter-Terror Operation Stops Trucks on Georgia Interstate (WSBTV)

  10. NATO confirms senior al-Qaida commander killed

  11. Woman escapes, condemns oppressive Islam (DC CALLER)

  12. CEOs less willing to hire, sales a worry (YAHOO FINANCE)

  13. Why give tenure to bad teachers? (NYP)

  14. This Weak: Christiane Amanpour Leads ABC To Worst Ratings Since 2003 (MEDIAITE)

  15. Missionaries acquitted of “inciting” Muslim crowd in Dearborn (FREEP)

George Soros and J-Street

Melanie Phillips

J-Street, the Jewish group that says it supports Israel while criticizing it, is sponsored by billionaire George Soros who has funded anti-Israel groups. What is going on?

Quote of the Day - September 29, 2010

Why is nothing being done to challenge religious bullies?

Caption Contest: Top Entries - September 29, 2010

And the winner is...

Click here to sign up for FSM’s e-mail updates!

Eye on Iran: Tehran Touts Its Exports of Gasoline

For continuing coverage follow us on Twitter and join our Facebook group.

Top Stories

WSJ: "Iran said Tuesday it has
started exporting domestically produced gasoline, drawing skepticism from
oil-industry experts but representing Tehran's latest show of defiance amid
international sanctions aimed at curbing its nuclear ambitions. Iran, one of
the world's largest oil producers, has in the past year relied on imported
gasoline to meet 40% of its domestic consumption, because of a lack of refining
capacity. Amid Iran's standoff with the West over its nuclear program,
Washington and allied governments have considered those gasoline imports a
vulnerability. Earlier this year, the U.S. enacted sanctions aimed at punishing
international firms involved in the trade."

AP: "Two senior senators are
urging the Obama administration to punish the Chinese National Petroleum Co.
for investing in Iran. In a letter to Secretary of State Hillary Rodham
Clinton, Sens. Jon Kyl, R-Ariz., and Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., say the Chinese
company has violated a new U.S. law aimed at discouraging foreign investment in
Iran. A spokesman for the Chinese Embassy in Washington said China strongly
opposes sanctions against Iran's nuclear activities beyond those imposed by the
United Nations, which he said should be followed by all members. The letter is
aimed at prodding the administration to enforce the U.S. law generally. It
singles out the Chinese company specifically, however, for its agreement last
year to invest in Iran's South Azadegan oil field."

NYT: "Judicial
authorities have sentenced a prominent reformist journalist to three years in
prison, his family members confirmed Tuesday, while an Iranian-Canadian blogger
was sentenced to a 19-year incarceration after having already spent more than
two years in detention. The punishments reinforced the repression on freedom of
expression in Iran, where a crackdown under way since the disputed presidential
election of June 2009 has intimidated and silenced many voices of dissent. Amnesty
International has said 70 Iranian journalists are in prison, while many more,
arrested then released, are at risk of arbitrary re-arrest."

Iran Disclosure Project


FOX: "Senator Joe Lieberman, I-Conn., in what his staff is
billing as 'a major policy address' on Wednesday, plans to deliver a sharp
warning for Iran's leadership that military action should remain on the table
should the authoritarian regime refuse to halt its pursuit of nuclear weapons. In
a speech on 'the Future of American Power in the Middle East,' to be delivered
at the Council on Foreign Relations, the senator, a senior member of the Armed
Services Committee, will 'up the rhetorical ante against Iran', according to an
aide, and discuss the next stage if current sanctions do not work."

Reuters: "Iran, dependent on imported gasoline but squeezed by
international sanctions, is working to eliminate subsidies on oil and natural
gas, International Monetary Fund economists said on Tuesday. Iran's energy
price reform is expected to lower demand as prices rise in the country. The
higher prices will prompt more efficient energy use within Iran while
increasing the supply of oil and gas available for export, the economists said
in an interview published on the IMF website... The energy price reform comes as
Iran faces tough economic sanctions targeted at its nuclear program that have
already caused prices to soar in other sectors of its economy."


WSJ: "Turkish banks and
businesses are free to trade with Iranian firms, Turkey's deputy prime minister
said Wednesday, in comments likely to add to concern in Washington over
Ankara's continued trade with Tehran despite the U.S.-led sanctions program. Addressing
reporters on the sidelines of a financial conference in Istanbul, Ali Babacan,
who also oversees economic policy, said Turkish banks and businesses are 'free
to trade with Iran' and that the U.S. blacklist against companies trading with
Tehran 'does not bind Turkey.' ... Turkey-Iran trade has surged in recent years,
reaching $10 billion in the past year compared with $1 billion in 2000. Some
80% of that represents Iranian exports, mostly natural gas. The Islamic
Republic supplies Ankara with one-third of its energy needs. Official figures
show bilateral trade jumping 86% in this year's first seven months."

Reuters: "China wants deeper
trade ties with Iran, a senior Chinese leader was quoted as saying on Wednesday,
praising relations between the two countries despite the controversy over
Tehran's nuclear programme. 'China is willing to continue maintaining
high-level contacts and exchanges at all levels with Iran and deepen mutual
political trust,' the People's Daily quoted Li Changchun, Communist Party chief
propaganda official, as saying. The two sides should 'deepen trade and economic
relations, earnestly put into effect signed agreements and contracts, develop
infrastructure, communication, auto and light rail cooperation', Li said during
a visit to Iran."

AP: "California farmers may be the
big beneficiaries of a U.S. ban on Iranian pistachios that began Wednesday. President
Barack Obama signed the ban on July 1 in response to Iran's nuclear policies.
It went into effect as California's farmers were in the midst of their harvest.
The United States and Iran have been vying for the title of No. 1 pistachio
producer. California, which grows more than 95 percent of U.S. pistachios, has
doubled acreage devoted to the nut in the past decade. Bad weather in Iran also
has helped put the U.S. in the top spot in the past couple of years, according
to the U.S. Department of Agriculture."


AP: "Iran said Tuesday no final
decision has been made on the fate of a woman who could be executed by stoning
on an adultery conviction in a case that has sparked widespread international
outrage. Foreign Ministry spokesman Ramin Mehmanparast said 'the judiciary
process has not been completed' and that once it has, a verdict will be
announced. The outcry from world leaders and human rights activists opposed to
the brutality of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani's sentence has riled Iranian
officials already deeply at odds with the West over the country's nuclear

AP: "An Iranian semi-official
news agency says families of three opposition protesters who died in prison
last year are demanding the former chief prosecutor be punished. Mehr news
agency said Wednesday that the families of three detainees issued a statement
calling for the 'prosecution and punishment' of those who ordered their
imprisonment, a reference to then Tehran prosecutor Saeed Mortazavi. In
January, a parliament probe found Mortazavi responsible for the death of the
protesters from torture in Kahrizak prison."

Radio Farda: "Iranian state-controlled television has accused
Facebook and Twitter of being Iran's 'hidden enemies' and tools used by Western
intelligence agencies in order to recruit new members and gather data on individuals.
The website Mardomak has posted a video of the report. The segment starts with a short
biography of Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, but then goes on to say that the
website is social only in appearance. According to the report: 'The aim of
Facebook is to identify people for special operations for Western spying

Foreign Affairs

AP: "Nearly four minutes of
shaky, hand-held video clips show roadside bombs hitting U.S. convoys, a
battery of Katyusha rockets and a soldier who appeared to be downed by sniper
fire. And digitally burned into the left hand corner is the raised-rifle emblem
of a Shiite militia linked to Iran... Iran has been accused for years of aiding
violent Shiite gangs - a charge Tehran denies. But U.S. and Iraqi authorities
say a possible splintering of Shiite factions in Iraq could open even more
channels for Iran to back proxy attacks and harassment of American forces and
Sunni allies."

AFP: "Former Iraqi premier Iyad
Allawi said he had asked Syria on Wednesday to persuade Iran to keep out of his
protracted battle for the premiership with incumbent Nuri al-Maliki. Allawi,
whom opponents have accused of leaning on the support of Iran's regional rival
Saudi Arabia in the drawn out coalition talks that have left Iraq without a
government since an inconclusive March 7 general election, said that it was
Iran that was blocking progress in the talks. 'Iran is interfering in Iraqi
affairs,' Allawi told a news conference in Damascus after his meeting with
Syrian President Bashar al-Assad."


Reza Khalili in NRO: "In
1981, I met a young woman who spent almost a year of her life in Iran's Evin
Prison, the infamous torture chamber where political prisoners are held. I was
relieved she was free but felt helpless knowing this teenage girl spent a year
in suffering and was now broken, mentally and physically. Shortly after we met,
she sent me a letter. My heartbreak returns every time I read it and relive the
pain and anguish I first experienced after I received the letter all those
years ago. Today, after 30 years, that damned prison remains open. Prisoners
there live - and die - as no human deserves to."

Cliff Kupchan and Jonathan Tepperman
in FP:
"Last week was a busy one in New York, and Iranian President Mahmoud
Ahmadinejad, in town for the U.N. General Assembly meeting, kept the media
spotlight focused firmly on Turtle Bay with his usual antics: absurd claims
about 9/11, some casual Holocaust denial, a little pro forma denunciation of
Zionism, and some reflexive chest beating directed at Washington. But the
president's performance distracted attention from where the really interesting
action was taking place: in Tehran, where a possibly game-changing battle
within the conservative elite has intensified in recent weeks. The tensions
between clerics and pragmatic conservatives on the one hand and Ahmadinejad and
his allies on the other has been brewing for some months, but recently reached
a fever pitch. At issue are several disputes."

Matt Gurney in the National Post: "Iran has released images of its new 'flying boats' a
flotilla of small aircraft, designated by Iran as the Bavar-2, that look like
the lovechild of a jetski and a bumper car, and oddly for a military vessel,
seem to have bright red paint. Typically, you want to make it hard for the
enemy to aim at you. That's why virtually every warship and aircraft in the
world is painted a very similar shade of gray- it blends well with the horizon,
the sea and the skies. Blue and red? Not so much. While it's easy to look at
the mini-planes and chuckle at the thought of them tangling with some real hardware,
such tiny float planes might actually serve a role in Iranian war planning -
they are tailor-made to provide a potentially devastating platform for suicide
attacks against Western warships."

Whitaker in the Guardian:
of the Guardian's news section may have seen that Hossein Derakhshan, the
prominent Iranian blogger, has been jailed for 19 and a half years by a court
in Tehran. Derakhshan, who also has Canadian citizenship, was apparently
convicted of 'co-operation with hostile countries, spreading propaganda against
the establishment, promoting counter-revolutionary groups, insulting Islamic
thought and religious figures and managing obscene websites.' My first reaction
was relief that he is not to be executed, since there were reports a few days
ago that prosecutors were seeking the death penalty. But, even so, 19 and a half
years is a shocking sentence for activities that would not be a crime at all in
many countries."

Hamid Dabashi in CNN: "Still, too
many of Ahmadinejad's statements went unchallenged last week --particularly
those that had to do with the vast array of atrocities in his own country.
These are not problems that can be solved by handing to journalists a list of
questions to ask a head of state with just too many skeletons in his closet to
count. These are problems that American journalism as an institution faces as
it tries to cope with and cover a far more globalized planet than we've ever
seen before."

Eye on Iran is a periodic news summary from United Against Nuclear Iran (UANI) a program of the American Coalition Against Nuclear Iran, Inc., a tax-exempt organization under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code. Eye on Iran is not intended as a comprehensive media clips summary but rather a selection of media elements with discreet analysis in a PDA friendly format. For more information please email

United Against Nuclear Iran (UANI) is a non-partisan, broad-based coalition that is united in a commitment to prevent Iran from fulfilling its ambition to become a regional super-power possessing nuclear weapons. UANI is an issue-based coalition in which each coalition member will have its own interests as well as the collective goal of advancing an Iran free of nuclear weapons.

United Against Nuclear Iran PO Box 1028 New York NY 10185