Sunday, December 21, 2003

Moonbat Meltdown

You know it's been a bad week for the moonbats when even the New York Times praises Bush [via the Instaman]. Still, even as lightweight traitors like the NYT grovel before the BushHitler, one Dyke remains to hold back the rising tide of Clue . Remember, as long as Nicholas watches this garbage, you don't have to. To sum up Nick's summary, it's a victory for peace, love and traditional healing. Anglo-American power had nowt to do with it.

Libya's promise to surrender its weapons of mass destruction was forced by Britain and America's seizure of physical evidence of Col Muammar Gaddafi's illegal weapons programme, the Telegraph can reveal.

And, besides, it just shows how Iraq distracted us from the real issues, except if you believe that Silvio Berlusconi, who that fascist Tim Blair points out, said this to The Spectator in September.

I cannot say which country he was from, but someone telephoned me the other day and said, I will do whatever the Americans want, because I saw what happened in Iraq, and I was afraid.

But, anyway, it shows what can be achieved if we move from Bush's simplistic babblings about a so-called 'axis of evil'.

Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi took the decision to renounce all weapons of mass destruction (WMD) on Friday night, but while at first it was thought this only had implications for Libya it is now clear that his decision has scuppered a secret partnership between Libya, Iran and North Korea formed with the intention of developing an independent nuclear weapon.

New documents revealed yesterday show that the three were working on the nuclear weapons programme at a top-secret underground site near the Kufra Oasis of the Sahara in southeastern Libya. The team was made up of North Korean scientists, engineers and technicians, as well as some Iranian and Libyan nuclear scientists.

North Korea and Iran, originally dubbed by Bush as the axis of evil along with Iraq, avoided detection by the International Atomic Energy Agency's (IAEA) inspectors by each member farming out vital sections of its projects to its fellow members.

Iran, which is now in the final stages of uranium enrichment for its program, is badly hit, having counted on fitting into place key parts of its WMD project made in Libya. North Korea may also be forced to scale back the production of nuclear devices as well as counting the loss of a lucrative source of income for its Scuds and nuclear technology.

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