Tuesday, February 5, 2013

Ahmadinejad Becomes First Leader of Iran To Visit Egypt Since the Revolution of 1979

Is it just coincidence that just months after the Muslim Brotherhood takes control of Egypt that the leader of the world's largest supporter of global Islamic terrorism, Iran, becomes the first leader of Iran to visit Egypt since the Islamic revolution way back in 1979?  I think not.

Barack Hussein Obama was instrumental in the Muslim Brotherhood assuming control of Egypt.  He will go down in history for supporting the single biggest act of aggression in the Middle East...ever.  People in every corner of the world have enjoyed the peace that was produced by a treaty between Israel and Egypt and now, two men in this world are doing all they can to see that this treaty is destroyed....Mahmoud Ahmadinejad and Barack Hussein Obama.

I guess this explains why Barack Hussein Obama didn't support the citizens of Iran overthrowing the regime there.

The story comes from The Telegraph.

Iran's Ahmadinejad makes historic visit to Cairo

Egypt's Islamist President Mohamed Morsi welcomed Mr Ahmadinejad at Cairo airport as he disembarked from the plane, television footage showed.

Mr Ahmadinejad, who is on a three-day visit, will attend an Organisation of Islamic Cooperation conference in Cairo and will hold talks with Egyptian officials, Iranian media said ahead of the trip.

Before leaving Tehran, Mr Ahmadinejad told reporters that during his visit he would work towards strengthening bilateral ties with Cairo.

"I will try to pave the ground for developing cooperation between Iran and Egypt," he was quoted as saying by Iran's official IRNA news agency.

Without elaborating, he said the visit would "definitely influence the bilateral ties" between Tehran and Cairo.

Tehran severed ties with Cairo in 1980 in protest at a peace agreement between Egypt and Israel by then Egyptian president Anwar Sadat.

But Egypt has responded cautiously to Iranian efforts to revive ties since Mr Morsi took power in 2012, with the two nations adopting opposing positions on the Syrian conflict.

Iran supports the regime of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, while Egypt has been a leading voice in urging his departure - along with regional heavyweights Saudi Arabia, Turkey and Qatar.

"If Tehran and Cairo see more eye to eye on regional and international issues, many (issues) will change," IRNA quoted Mr Ahmadinejad as saying.

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