Puppet Bennet says “no better deal” than lethal Iran Deal
DENVER—Sen. Michael Bennet has come to the conclusion that, “there is not a better deal available,” but refuses to take a position on the controversial Iran Deal. Bennet added that he has “spoken” with President Obama about the deal. Meanwhile, opposition to the Iran Deal continues to grow.
Advancing Colorado Executive Director Jonathan Lockwood released the following statement:
“Why won’t Sen. Michael Bennet tell us his position? Shame on Bennet for saying there’s no better deal than unleashing the chains on Iran’s terror-slush fund. It is becoming obvious the puppet Bennet will blindly support the lawless president and continue letting Harry Reid pull his puppet strings.”
From the New York Post:
“According to the deal, within six to 12 months, Treasury will de-list more than three dozen banks, oil companies and other investments belonging to the Execution of Imam Khomeini’s Order, a k a EIKO. Reportedly worth more than $95 billion, EIKO is controlled by the supreme leader.”
The Associated Press released a shocking report that revealed Iran will be allowed to use its own inspectors to investigate a military site where it is suspected of conducting nuclear weapons work, under the terms of a secret agreement it signed with the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA).
According to Newsweek, the unprecedented arrangement, which would, “involve Iranian personnel providing photos, videos and environmental samples from the Parchin military complex to the IAEA,” has fueled “concerns that the IAEA investigation of Iran’s past work on developing nuclear warheads will amount to little more than a public relations exercise.”
Multiple senior officials have said the Iranian nuclear deal will help the Islamic Republic fund its global terrorist operations. Their terrorist operations include the financial backing of Hamas and other regional groups.
The U.N. nuclear watchdog responsible for the oversight of Iran’s implementation of the nuclear deal said “it will run out of money next month” and asked member countries to “increase funding the costs of its monitoring, which will rise to $10 million a year.”