Argentine President Tells US, Israel to butt out of Its Business

Commentary by Dr. Patrick Slattery — The mysterious murder last month of the Argentine prosecutor who had been investigating the bogus links between Iran and a 20-year old bombing at the Buenos Aires headquarters of a Zionist lobbying organization was one of a string of mini 9-11s that have taken place around the world since the start of the year, including Charlie Hebdo, the Japanese/ISIS hostage crisis, ISIS attacks on Egyptian Christians in Libya, and attacks on Jewish targets in Denmark and Belgium. Invariably these crisis have benefited Zionist interests by creating hostility towards Muslims, sympathy for Jews, erosions of civil liberties, increased cooperation with the “War on Terror,” and additional protections and privileges for Jewish minorities. 

The following article from the Latin American news outlet Telesur shows that Argentine President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner is calling out the U.S. and Israel for trying to turn her country into a battle ground for their anti-Iranian crusade. Argentina’s intellegence agency was known to be riddled with CIA and Mossad operatives, and Fernandez in a bold and dangerous move disbanded it last month. With the Zio media inside and outside the country accusing the President of being behind prosecutor Nisman’s murder, the event could be used as a pretext to topple the government. -ps


Argentina Tells US, Israel to Stay out of Its Affairs 


Argentina’s President Cristina Fernandez speaks at an event at the Atucha nuclear complex, where she rebuffed Washington’s remarks, Feb. 18, 2015 | Photo: EFE

Published 18 February 2015
The Argentine president responds to a top U.S. official, who expressed “concern” about rule of law in the South American nation.

White House spokesman Josh Earnest said Wednesday that the U.S. government is “concerned” about the rule of law in Argentina, after the death of prosecutor Alberto Nisman.

Nisman, a state prosecutor appointed by Fernandez’s late husband to investigate the 1994 bombing of a Jewish community centre in Buenos Aires, was found dead one day before he was to address Argentina’s Congress regarding his accusation that President Cristina Fernandez had plotted a cover up Iranian involvement in the bombing.

Fernandez had called Nisman’s accusation of an attempted cover-up “absurd.”

Speaking at an event at the Atucha nuclear complex Wednesday, President Fernandez rebuffed the remarks from Washington.

“I can go to any country in the world, including those who launch missiles and have secret prisons, stand in front of them and say that here reigns the law and no Argentine can be detained except by a judge and if there is in effect the constitutional guarantees,” Fernandez said.”That is why our foreign minister sent these letters, and why we say that no one should bring us conflicts that are not ours.”

Argentine officials say the United States and Israel – who had been feeding information to Nisman prior to his death – are using the South American country as a site of confrontation with Iran.

On Tuesday, Argentina Foreign Minister Hector Timerman sent letters to the foreign ministries of the United States and Israel, in which he reaffirmed that “Argentina is not to be used as a place of confrontation.”

​Buenos Aires has repeatedly stated it was not interfering in the investigation, and has already appointed a replacement for Nisman to continue the investigation on the bombing.

Earnest’s remarks coincided with a march organized by the opposition, some of whom claim Nisman was murdered. The government says it respects the right of citizens to march.

“I don’t want to give it any value, nor downplay its importance,” the president’s Chief of Staff Anibal Fernandez told reporters. “It’s the expression of people who have the right to do so.”