June 5, 2009

Obama recognizes the U.S. coup d'etat in Iran Involved

U.S. President Barack Obama make a big step reconciliation with Iran Thursday when he admitted involvement in the coup d'etat in 1953 to U.S. menggulingan government for Prime Minister Mohammad Mossadegh.
"In the middle of Cold War, the U.S. has to play a role in the overthrow Iran's government is elected through a democratic," Obama said in a speech on the important Muslim world in Cairo.

It was the first U.S. president who served openly acknowledges U.S. involvement in the coup d'etat. U.S. Intelligence Agency, with the help of English, mastermind that coup d'etat after Mossadegh nationalize oil industry, which when executed by the Anglo-Iranian Company owned by the UK.

Iran for many, the coup d'etat indicate duplicity by the U.S., which shows itself as a defender but freedom does not hesitate to use underhanded methods to remove a government elected through a democratic system to adjust to their own economic interests. Washington continues to be strong support Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, overthrown in the Islamic Revolution in 1979.

Relations between the two countries have since then dropped out as a result of the revolution, and former president George W. Bush made the Tehran government in the "evil axis" along with his Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein and North Korea Stalinis country. However, since holding the calyx of government earlier this year, Obama has repeatedly bid on Iran, among
nuclear talking about the program and other problems that have not been completed.

On Thursday, Obama does not hide the extent of the differences between the two, but asserts that the government is ready to try and address them through diplomacy. "During several years, Iran has set itself in part with penentangannya in my country, and there is actually appalling that in the history between us," said the U.S. president.

"Since Islamic revolution, Iran has to play a role in the action penyaderaan and army violence against civilians and the U.S.. History is famous.

"Rather trapped in the past, I have been described in the leaders and people of Iran that my country is ready to step forward. The problem now is not whether against Iran, but more in the future of that country want to wake up," he said.

Not long after the Obama inauguration in January 20, Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad demands apology over "crimes" that he says the U.S. has done to Iran, which began with a coup d'etat in 1953. Leaders Institute of Arab-American James Zogby said that although recognition of Obama on U.S. involvement in the coup d'etat that add little to the knowledge of history as it was known, that (recognition) remains important step for Iran.

"It's not surprising," Zogby said when asked about CIA involvement in fact. However, he added that the recognition that Obama is still "a very important statement."


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