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Iran’s Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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On November 19th, the US Defense Intelligence Agency published the 2019 “Iran Military Power” report, entirely focused on Iran’s defensive and offensive capabilities.

The report in its entirety can be found here: [pdf]

There’s also a trailer to fluff up the report.

It begins by introduced the facts: throughout it’s 40-year history, the Islamic Republic of Iran has been principally opposed to the United States, specifically its presence in the Middle East and its support of Israel.

“While attempting to strengthen its deterrence against foreign attack and influence, Tehran has committed itself to becoming the dominant power in the turbulent and strategic Middle East. Its ambitions and identity as a largely Persian Shia power in a region composed of primarily Arab Sunni states often put it at odds with its neighbors, most of which look to the United States and the West to guarantee their security.”

The report furthermore admits that Iran has substantially improved its military capabilities in the past decades, and that it heavily relies on unconventional warfare elements and asymmetric capabilities—intended to exploit the perceived weaknesses of a superior adversary—to provide deterrence and project power. This combination of lethal conventional capabilities and proxy forces poses a persistent threat.

The Islamic Republic has a hybrid approach to warfare using both conventional and unconventional elements.

On the conventional side, Iran’s military strategy is primarily based on deterrence and the ability to retaliate against an attacker.

Tehran’s unconventional warfare operations and a network of militant partners and proxies enable it to advance its interests in the region, as well as attain strategic depth.

The Iranian military, as per the report relies heavily on three core capabilities:

  1. Ballistic missiles;

“Iran’s ballistic missiles constitute a primary component of its strategic deterrent. Lacking a modern air force, Iran has embraced ballistic missiles as a long-range strike capability to dissuade its adversaries from attacking Iran. Iran also has the largest missile force in the Middle East, with substantial inventory of close-range ballistic missiles, short-range ballistic missiles and medium-range ballistic missiles that can strike targets throughout the region as far as 2,000 kilometers away. Iran will deploy an increasing number of more accurate and lethal theater ballistic missiles, improve its existing missile inventory and also field new land attack cruise missiles. Iran’s developments of its space launch vehicle program could also serve as the test bed for the development of intercontinental ballistic missile technologies.”

  1. Naval forces capable of threatening navigation in the Persian Gulf and the Strait of Hormuz;

“Iran’s naval capabilities emphasize an anti-access area denial strategy. Benefiting from Iran’s geostrategic position along the Persian Gulf and the Strait of Hormuz, Iran’s layered maritime capabilities emphasize asymmetric tactics using numerous platforms and weapons intended to overwhelm an adversary’s naval force. The full range of these capabilities includes ship- and shore-launched anti-ship cruise missiles, small boats, naval mines, submarines, unmanned aerial vehicles, anti-ship ballistic missiles and air defenses.”

  1. Unconventional capabilities, including the use of partners and proxies abroad.

“Iran’s use of partners, proxies and unconventional warfare is central to its regional influence and deterrent strategy. The IRGC Qods Force, Iran’s primary tool for unconventional operations, maintains a wide network of non-state partners, proxies and affiliates throughout the region. Iran provides a range of financial, political, training and material support to groups which would include Hezbollah, Iraqi Shia militant groups, the Houthis in Yemen, some Palestinian groups, the Taliban and Bahraini Shia militants.”

According to the report Iran’s National Defense Strategy focuses on four aspects:

  1. Ensure Continuity of Clerical Rule

“The supreme leader’s position is based on the popular acceptance of velayat-e faqih. To ensure the regime’s continued legitimacy with the Iranian populace, Tehran attempts to control much of the domestic political, social, and cultural environment and promote its interpretation of Islamic ideology.”

  1. Secure the Nation From Internal and External Threats

“The regime uses its military and security capabilities to counter internal threats from political and ethnic opposition movements and terrorist groups and to prevent neighboring states’ instability from spilling over or causing violence in Iran. The military defends Iranian territory from foreign adversaries—including perceived existential threats, such as the United States, and regional rivals, such as Israel and Saudi Arabia—and provides support to allies and partners to counter regional threats.”

  1. Become a Dominant Regional Power

“Tehran aspires to lead a stable regional order in which it has dominant influence. In Iran’s vision for the region, its allies remain intact, the influence of the United States and U.S. regional partners is degraded, and Sunni extremist groups are defeated. In pursuit of these goals, Iran provides extensive military, advisory, and financial assistance to allies and partners, seeking to protect its regional interests and pressure adversaries.”

  1. Attain Economic Prosperity

Domestically, President Hassan Fereidun Ruhani’s priority is to achieve national economic prosperity by reducing subsidies to the populace, curbing corruption, reforming the financial sector, and attracting foreign investment. Tehran aims to balance foreign investment and partnerships with the priority it places on economic self-sufficiency, in part to reduce the effects of U.S. and multilateral sanctions.”

Mentioned is also the so-called “Axis of Resistance”:

Iran uses the term “Axis of Resistance” to describe its loose confederation of like-minded state and nonstate actors across the Middle East to counter Western influence. These partners, proxies, and allies include the Assad regime in Syria, Hizballah in Lebanon, Shia militias in Iraq, the Huthis in Yemen, Bahraini militants, and some Palestinian groups. Most of these are Shia entities, but select Sunni groups—like HAMAS—also align with Iran on key issues. The axis helps Tehran extend its influence in the region and provides a degree of strategic depth for Iran.”

In terms of numbers and structure, the Iranian military is comprised of two separate branches: the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps and its Regular Military Forces (Artesh).

The number estimates are presented in the table below and are quite numerable, with a total of approximately 1 million servicemen, including reserve personnel.

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran’s defense budget has seen a steady increase between 2014 and 2018, after the implementation of the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA, the Iran Nuclear Deal). However, after the US withdrawal from the deal and the reintroduction of sanctions, Iran’s budget for 2019 was reduced.

In 2018 it was $27.3 billion, adjusted for inflation, which is roughly 3% of GDP, while in 2019 the projected budget stays at $20.7 billion.

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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The spending is separated into several main directions: the IRGC, Artesh, and Law Enforcement Force (LEF), as well as the Armed Forces General Staff (AFGS), the Ministry of Defense and Armed Forces Logistics (MODAFL), and security forces pensions.

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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In terms of doctrine and strategy, as per the report, Tehran employs a complex set of military and security capabilities, including a combination of conventional and unconventional forces. Iran’s conventional military strategy is primarily based on deterrence and the ability to retaliate against an attacker. Its unconventional warfare operations and network of militant partners and proxies enable Tehran to advance its interests in the region and attain strategic depth from its adversaries. If deterrence fails, Iran would seek to demonstrate strength and resolve, impose a high cost on its adversary, and reestablish deterrence using the full range of these capabilities.

Iran has a complicated chain of command, which can be followed in the flow chart. C2 stands for operational command and control, thus not every body or official in the chain of command has the authority to give effective commands.

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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The key military leaders as per the report are as follows:

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

Click to see full-size image

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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In terms of military capabilities, as mentioned above, Iran lacks a conventional air force, but it is set on modernizing it. Currently, its ballistic missiles, and navy (and specifically the IRGC Navy) are its principal tools of defense.

The modernization goals, according to the report are as follows:

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Specifically looking into the different military capabilities, the situation is the following:

  • Ballistic Missiles:

Iran has the largest and most diverse ballistic missile arsenal in the Middle East, with a substantial inventory of close-range ballistic missiles (CRBMs), short-range ballistic missiles (SRBMs), and medium-range ballistic missiles (MRBMs) that can strike targets throughout the region up to 2,000 kilometers from Iran’s borders, as far as Israel and southeastern Europe. Iran’s missile force—the Al-Ghadir Missile Command (AGMC), which falls under the control of the IRGC Aerospace Force (IRG-CASF)—serves as a critical strategic deterrent and a key tool of Iranian power projection.

In terms of range according to the missile type, a general idea of the range can be seen below:

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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  • Navy:

Iran operates two naval forces – the Islamic Republic of Iran Navy (IRIN) and the IRGC Navy (IRGCN). IRIN has existed since 1979, the IRGCN was established in 1985. The commander of the IRIN is Rear Admiral Hossein Khanzadi, and the commander of the IRGCN is Rear Admiral Alireza Tangsiri.

In 2007, the two naval forces reorganized, and Iran assigned specific areas of operation for each. Tehran assigned the IRGCN sole responsibility for the Persian Gulf and assigned the IRIN the Gulf of Oman and Caspian Sea. Both services continued to share responsibility for the Strait of Hormuz. The geographic split helped stream-line command and control (C2) while reducing confusion, miscommunication, and duplication of efforts. With the added responsibility, the IRGCN established two new naval districts (NDs) in the central and southern Persian Gulf. The reorganization also provided the IRIN with a greater mandate to operate farther from the Iranian coast.

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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The IRIN is more a strategic force, with responsibility over 4 naval districts: Bandar Abbas in the Strait of Hormuz, Bushehr in the Persian Gulf, Chah Bahar in the Gulf of Oman and Bandar Anzali in the Caspian Sea.

Its current capabilities are rather outdated, and there are reports of new destroyers and other large warships being in development and construction, but only time can tell. Currently, the IRIN is objectively subpar when compared to the US Navy capability.

Following are the numbers of equipment in the IRIN, as per the report:

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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The IRGCN, which comprises approximately 20,000 personnel, is tasked with protecting primarily the Iranian littoral. It employs an asymmetric doctrine that emphasizes speed, mobility, large numbers, surprise, and survivability and takes advantage of Iran’s geography with the shallow and confined waterways of the Persian Gulf and Strait of Hormuz.

It comprises of smaller boats, specifically aimed at countering large warships such as a US aircraft carrier by overwhelming it.

The types and estimated numbers of its equipment are as follows:

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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The range of the Iranian coastal defense cruise missiles are operated by both IRIN and IRGCN and their range is as follows:

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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  • Iranian air force

Iran’s air and air defense capabilities are split primarily across three services: the Islamic Republic of Iran Air Force (IRIAF) and the Islamic Republic of Iran Air Defense Force (IRIADF), both under the Artesh, and the IRGCASF. Iran’s air capability is rather aged and is in urgent need of modernization. It’s air defense capability has undergone some modernization in recent months and years, specifically by introducing new missile defense systems, such as the Russian S-300, as well as indigenously developed systems.

The Islamic Republic has 12 fighter bases throughout the country, with various US-made, Russian-made and even European-made fighter jets.

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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The main combat aircraft that the Iranian air forces operate are the following:

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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The IRGC Aerospace Forces notably operates quite a few UAVs, which are also Iran’s primary air capability that is rapidly advancing.

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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Iran lacks a wide all-encompassing air defense posture, rather it specifically focuses on more important locations throughout the country. This isn’t to say that there aren’t short-range defense systems present at other locations, the map simply shows the long-range capability.

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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  • Ground Forces

Iran maintains two independent ground forces: the Islamic Republic of Iran Ground Force (IRIGF) under the Artesh and the IRGC Ground Force (IRGCGF) under the IRGC. Despite deploying some ground forces to Iraq and Syria in recent years, their mission continues to focus primarily on Iran’s territorial defense and internal security.

The IRIGF maintains approximately 350,000 soldiers and serves as Iran’s first line of defense against an invading force. The IRIGF consists of about 50 combat arms brigades, many of which are light infantry units with a sizable contingent of armored and mechanized infantry units.

The IRGCGF is the largest component of the IRGC, consisting of approximately 150,000 personnel. In addition to its conventional military role of protecting Iranian territory against external threats, the IRGCGF along with the IRGC’s paramilitary reserve component, the Basij, also have responsibilities to counter internal threats.

Some of the key equipment that the ground forces operate is the following:

Iran's Military Capabilities In View Of US Defense Intelligence Agency

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  • Special Operations Forces

The Artesh and IRGC both maintain ground-based special operations forces (SOF) and maritime special operations forces (MAR-SOF) of varying levels of capability.

Within the Artesh, IRIGF SOF include commando, airborne, and special forces brigades, and the IRIN operates a Special Boat Service (SBS) unit. Within the IRGC, IRGCGF SOF include commando and special forces brigades in addition to an elite special unit; the IRGCN also operates a MARSOF unit.

In terms of future modernization, current modernization programs are as follows:

  • Through 2021, Iran has prioritized the development and production of missile, naval, air defense, UAV, and EW systems, based on priorities published in its sixth 5-year development plan (2017–2021);
  • Iran domestically develops and produces liquid- and solid-propellant CRBMs, SRBMs, and MRBMs and continues to improve the range, lethality, and accuracy of its missile systems;
  • Tehran’s naval modernization efforts focus on providing the IRIN and IRGCN with increasingly lethal platforms and weapons—including advanced mines and torpedoes, small submarines, fast attack craft, and ship- and shore-based ASCMs—that further complicate freedom of navigation throughout Iran’s littoral;
  • Iran can develop and produce SAM systems and radars, including those reverse-engineered from its legacy U.S. and Russian equipment. Iran continues to improve its integrated air defense system (IADS), which is concentrated around Tehran and the nuclear sites, with new air surveillance radars, SAMs, and C4ISR systems.
  • Currently, it is unclear if Iran can develop its own combat aircraft, but it has shown prowess in upgrading and maintaining its aging US-made and Russian-made warplanes. At the same time, Iran’s UAV capability has seen rapid improvement and it is unlikely that it will stop.
  • Modernization in the ground forces receives less focus in recent years and it is unlikely to focus on developing its own main battle tank models.

The DIA report provides a largely accurate and unbiased look at the Iranian military capability, by using varied sources and unlike many of the US government-funded think tank reports, it does appear to adequately present the information, without obvious attempts to skew it.

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Hasbara Hunter

U.S. HOW MANY OF THE 38 WARS YOU FOUGHT AFTER WWII DID YOU REALLY WIN?

Korean War
(1950–1953)

Laotian Civil War
(1953–1975)

Lebanon Crisis
(1958)

Bay of Pigs Invasion
(1961)

Vietnam War
(1965–1973, 1975)

Communist insurgency in Thailand
(1965-1983)

Korean DMZ Conflict
(1966–1969)

Dominican Civil War
(1965–1966)

Insurgency in Bolivia
(1966–1967)

Cambodian Civil War
(1967–1975)

War in South Zaire
(1978)

Operation Eagle Claw
(1980)

Gulf of Sidra Encounter
(1981)

Lebanese Civil War
(1982–1984)

Invasion of Grenada
(1983)

Action in the Gulf of Sidra
(1986)

Bombing of Libya
(1986)

Tanker War
(1987–1988)

Tobruk Encounter
(1989)

Invasion of Panama
(1989–1990)

Gulf War
(1990–1991)

Iraqi No-Fly Zone Enforcement
(1991–2003)

First Intervention in the Somali Civil War
(1992–1995)

Bosnian War
(1992–1995)

Intervention in Haiti
(1994–1995)

Kosovo War
(1998–1999)

Operation Infinite Reach
(1998)

War in Afghanistan
(2001–present)

Iraq War
(2003–2011)

War in North-West Pakistan
(2004–present)

War in Somalia
(2007–present)

Operation Ocean Shield
(2009–2016)

American-Led intervention in Libya
(2011)

Lord’s Resistance Army insurgency
(2011-2017)

American-Led intervention in Iraq
(2014–2017)

American-Led intervention in Syria
(2014–present)

Yemeni Civil War
(2015–present)

American intervention in Libya
(2015–present)

S Melanson

And of course, let us not forget the innumerable CIA backed coups that have brought ‘democracy’ and ‘stability’ to so many nations.

The report finds Iran opposed to the US for over 40 years! Imagine that. Could it have anything to do with the CIA backed violent overthrow in 1953 of Iran’s democratically elected government? Apparently it was not democratic enough but the dictator the US installed was democratic enough…

If confused, read Orwell’s 1984 for explanation of why there seems to be a difference in what the US tells us and what the US does to us.

Hasbara Hunter

Ehmm my guess would be:
If the U.S. tells the Truth about their real intentions.. the World would preventively destroy the entire U.S. ….

Jim Allen

More, destruction of The City of London.

verner

a seriously dismal list of defeats – when will they ever learn when will they ever learn- the list is so dismal that they shouldn’t dare to show their faces outside for another century or so.

Hasbara Hunter

Yeah they are an embarrassment and too stupid to realize…

Real Anti-Racist Action

Somehow you missed the 1860’s invasion of Japan, the US invasion of the Philippines over 100 years ago. The US invasion of Europe in 1917. (Which was over oil)
The French-empire and UK-empire controlled the seas, and heavily taxed and oil shipments to the indigenous tribes of central Europe. Eventually Austria decided to build an oil pipeline from the ME straight to Austria that would benefit the people of the ME better and Austria. France and the UK-empire could not longer steal money from people. Once the construction started the usual Big-bullies started a war against the indigenous tribes.
The US joined in as the march of conquest continued and they wanted to enslaves the indigenous central European tribes.

Hasbara Hunter

These 38 Wars are only the Wars after WWII…
118 Wars in total since 1775
I wil make you a list of all the Wars before WWII:

American Revolutionary War
(1775–1783)

Cherokee-American Wars
(1776–1795)

North-West Indian Wars
(1785–1793)

Shays’ Rebellion
(1786–1787)

Whiskey Rebellion
(1791–1794)

Quasi War
(1798–1800)

First Barbary War
(1801–1805)

German Coast Uprising
(1811)

Tecumseh’s War
(1811)

War of 1812
(1812–1815)

Creek War
(1813–1814)

Second Barbary War
(1815)

First Seminloe War
(1817–1818)

Texas-Indian Wars
(1820–1875)

Arikara War
(1823)

Aegean Sea Anti-Piracy
Operations of the United States
(1825-1828)

Winnebago War
(1827)

First Sumatran Expedition
(1832)

Black Hawk War
(1832)

Second Seminole War
(1835–1842)

Second Sumatran Expedition
(1838)

Aroostook War
(1838)

Ivory Coast Expedition
(1842)

Mexican-American War
(1846–1848)

Cayuse War
(1847–1855)

Apache Wars
(1851–1900)

Puget Sound War
(1855–1856)

First Fiji Expedition
(1855)

Rogue River Wars
(1855–1856)

Third Seminole War
(1855–1858)

Yakima War
(1855–1858)

Second Opium War
(1856–1859)

Utah War
(1857–1858)

Navajo Wars
(1858–1866)

Second Fiji Expedition
(1859)

John Brown’s raid on Harper’s Ferry
(1859)

First & Second Cortina War
(1859–1861)

Paiute War
(1860)

American Civil War
(1861–1865)

Yavapai Wars
(1861–1875)

Dakota War of 1862
(1862)

Colorado War
(1863–1865)

Shimonoseki War
(1863–1864)

Snake War
(1864–1868)

Powder River War
(1865)

Red Cloud’s War
(1866–1868)

Formosa Expedition
(1867)

Comanche Campaign
(1867–1875)

United States Expedition to Korea
(1871)

Modoc War
(1872–1873)

Red River War
(1874–1875)

Las Cuevas War
(1875)

Great Sioux War of 1876
(1876–1877)

Buffalo Hunter’s War
(1876–1877)

Nez Perce War
(1877)

Bannock War
(1878)

Cheyenne War
(1878–1879)

Sheepeater Indian War
(1879)

Victorio’s War
(1879–1881)

White River War
(1879–1880)

Pine Ridge Campaign
(1890-1891)

Garza Revolution
(1891–1893)

Yaqui Wars
(1896–1918)

Second Samoan War
(1898–1899)

Spanish-American War
(1898)

Philippine-American War
(1899–1902)

Moro Rebellion
(1899–1913)

Boxer Rebellion
(1899–1901)

Crazy Snake Rebellion
(1909)

Border War
(1910–1919)

Negro Rebellion
(1912)

Occupation of Nicaragua
(1912–1933)

Bluff War
(1914–1915)

Occupation of Veracruz
(1914)

Occupation of Haiti
(1915–1934)

Occupation of the Dominican Republic
(1916–1924)

World War I
(1914–1918)

Russian Civil War
(1918–1920)

Last Indian Uprising
(1923)

World War II
(1939–1945)

verner

obvious that the us and the squatters can’t successfully attack Iran, too big, too armed and too many Iranians prepared to defend the country while at the same time being an existential threat to israel, easily and quickly converted into a real hard core devastating termination of the illegal occupation by the squatters of palestine.

anyway, no more wars for the americans until the presidential election is finalized in 2020.

AJ

No nation on earth is more dangerous to world peace than the US 93% of its history it has been at war.

chris chuba

The report seems reasonable and professional in tone.

Given that our military intelligence assessment is that Iran’s primary goal is defense and regional stability why do we have all of these nutjobs like Pompeo, Cotton, basically all of DC making them sound more toxic than Nazi Germany in 1943?

Free man

The mullahs regime only know how to kill unarmed protesters . With external enemies, they fight with the help of their jihadist militias such as Islamic Jihad, Hamas and Hezbollah. Because they are cowards.
The mullahs regime is aggressively trying to export its radical Islamic revolution. That is why the Iraqis want to throw Iran out from their country. This is why Syrians are beginning to be sick and tired of the Iranians as well.

Hasbara Hunter

BEWARE EXTREME HASBARA-TROLL ACTIVITY

Hasbara Checklist:

ACTIVE PARASITES:
Free man, <>, Avi Schwartz, Toronto Tonto, Klove & Light, Critical Thinker 911, Jens Holm, Occupying Pig Meat, Jacob “the Nose” Wohl, Simon Bernstein, Neil Barron, DutchNational

Some Extra…:

Roger Smellyman, Frank Behrenstein, Baron Von GoatBanger, Joe Dirt, Smaug, Mountains, Lord of the Wankers, Just Watching, Hamster, retiredSOFguy, Terry Penis, Vidura, Total Pinocchio, Derapage, Fatime Oomayadin, King Tudor777, Velociraptor, Ajdin Aksoy, Superfly, Serious, أبو ياسر, NOD

Beware! These Folks get paid in $hekels to manipulate & speak with Crooked Tongue…

https://electronicintifada.net/blogs/ali-abunimah/israel-setting-covert-units-tweet-facebook-government-propaganda

https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2018-01-03/everyone-affected-why-implications-intel-bug-are-staggering

The Gulag Archipelago
https://www.google.nl/amp/s/amp.theguardian.com/world/2003/jan/25/russia.books

https://www.systemaspetsnaz.com/history-of-the-cheka-ogpu-nkvd-mgb-kgb-fsb

https://holodomorinfo.com

Copy this and use it every time you run into one of those PARASITIC HASBARAT-TROLLS:

Taken from UNZ Review, article, “Use of TERMITE by Louis Farrakahn was exactly right” – “Arthur Koestler, (a person of the Jewish Faith –My, Freespirit emphasis ) is quoting from Maurice Maeterlinck’s Life of the Termites in order to establish in his readers’ minds a salient political point. Not only does Koestler find the termite to be the most accurate metaphor for society’s decay, but his other book, The Thirteenth Tribe, debunks the claim by the white Caucasian Ashkenazi Jews that they are Jews at all! His careful, scholarly, and historically accurate 1976 study found that the white people we think of as Jews—the Netanyahus, the Jonathan Greenblatts, the Alan Dershowitzes and the rest of them—are imposters with no genetic connection to the holy land or holy people of the Bible; they are not even Semites! Koestler
 proves that their Caucasian tribal ancestors converted to Judaism sometime in the 8th century. So the charge of “anti-Semitism” constantly leveled at Blacks and their leaders has no actual meaning at all.” https://www.unz.com/article

SFC Steven M Barry USA RET

Obviously, you are publicly educated.

SFC Steven M Barry USA RET

“…and intentions….” (!) The DIA are mindreaders?

omrizkiblog

Long Live Islamic Republic of Iran!

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