Minister: Iran Not to Leave Syria Alone.
The Islamic Republic An Islamic republic, in its modern context, has come to mean several different things, some contradictory to others. Theoretically, to many religious leaders, it is a state under a particular theocratic form of government advocated by some Muslim religious leaders in the Middle of Iran will never leave Syria alone under hard times, Namjou said in a ceremony to ink agreement on Iran-Syria energy cooperation on Thursday.
The Syrian government has always backed the Islamic Republic of Iran and its people and therefore under such circumstances where the western countries are busy masterminding various plots in collaboration with terrorist groups to disrupt Syria's calm and order, Iran fully backs the Damascus government and people and never leave them alone, the Iranian minister underscored.
He further voiced Tehran's preparedness to help Syria reconstruct infrastructures damaged during recent unrests.
Syria has been experiencing unrest since March 2011 with organized attacks by well-armed gangs against Syrian police forces and border guards being reported across the country.
Hundreds of people, including members of the security forces, have been killed, when some protest rallies turned into armed clashes.
The government blames outlaws, saboteurs, and armed terrorist groups for the deaths, stressing that the unrest is being orchestrated or·ches·trate
tr.v. or·ches·trat·ed, or·ches·trat·ing, or·ches·trates
1. To compose or arrange (music) for performance by an orchestra.
2. from abroad.
Earlier this month, Iranian Foreign Minister Ali Akbar Salehi had announced Tehran's readiness to hold meetings with the Syrian dissidents in a move to facilitate talks between the opposing parties in the Muslim country.
"The Islamic Republic of Iran is ready to have meetings with Syrian dissidents to invite them to Iran in a bid to prepare and facilitate the ground for talks between the Syrian dissidents and government," Salehi told reporters at the time.
Stressing the importance of finding a Syrian solution to the crisis in the Arab country, he said no foreign prescription and government should be imposed on the Syrians.
Tehran has repeatedly offered to help resolve the crisis, but this has been opposed by the US and its allies which support rebel and terrorist groups in the country. At the insistence of the US, Iran was left off the guest list of Annan's multinational "action group" meeting on Syria in Geneva Geneva, canton and city, Switzerland
Geneva (jənē`və), Fr. Genève, canton (1990 pop. 373,019), 109 sq mi (282 sq km), SW Switzerland, surrounding the southwest tip of the Lake of Geneva. late last month, where the participating nations approved a communique outlining broad parameters for a "transitional" government.
Also in July, UN-Arab League Special Envoy on Syria Kofi Annan Kofi Atta Annan (born April 8, 1938) is a Ghanaian diplomat who served as the seventh Secretary-General of the United Nations from January 1 1997 to January 1 2007, serving two five-year terms. He was the co-recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize in 2001. was in Tehran in a visit which signaled Iran's key role in resolving the Syrian crisis. The former UN chief tried to rescue his peace plan for Syria by seeking help from Iran.
Prior to his Tehran visit, Annan said despite Washington's harsh rhetoric, Iran is a main actor in the Syrian issue that "cannot be ignored".
Annan told France's Le Monde n. 1. The world; a globe as an ensign of royalty.
Le beau monde
fashionable society. See Beau monde.
See Demimonde. daily that Iran should be involved in discussions.
"Russia wields influence but I am not sure that the events will be determined by Russia alone.... Iran is an actor. It has to be part of the solution. It has influence and we cannot ignore it."
Analysts believe that Annan's visit may signal some new role for Iran in resolving the Syrian crisis.
In a statement, Annan said he had come to Iran "to see how we can work together to help settle the situation in Syria".
2012 Fars News Agency Fars News Agency (FNA) is an Iranian news agency. It was officially launched in Tehran in February 2002 to "promote the principles of the Islamic Revolution and safeguard national interests". . All rights reserved
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|Publication:||FARS News Agency|
|Date:||Jul 27, 2012|
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