President Donald Trump has Released a Picture

President Donald Trump has released a picture of a failed Iranian rocket launch on Friday and says it has nothing to do with the United States. Tehran made no official mention of an aerial photo showing Thursday that the rocket had exploded at the launch pad of the Semnan Space Center in northern Iran on Thursday. But Trump says it is related to Iran's sapphire satellite rockets, pointing to damaged vehicles and launch gantry.

Tehran's landmark 2015 international deal

The incident occurs after months of tension between Iran and Washington. Trump unilaterally withdrew Tehran's landmark 2015 international deal, which last year limited restrictions on Tehran's nuclear activities in exchange for Iran's lifting of sanctions, and withdrew deadly financial penalties. Trump tweeted, "The United States was not involved in a fatal accident during the final launch preparation for the Safir SLV launch at Semnan Launch Site One in Iran. Publicly available satellite images show what appears to be a rocket explosion on a launch pad.

Tehran is reported to have planned a third attempt to loft the satellite into space after failing to put it in orbit after two launches in January and February. Iranian Minister of Communications and Information Technology Mohammad Javad Azari Jahromi dismissed the report that the satellite was lost, but did not comment on the launch pad explosion. There were reports that the third attempt to orbit the satellite was unsuccessful. In fact, Nahid 1 is fine.

I'm in the lab right now. Reporters can also visit the laboratory. Transparency. Azari Jahromi later raised her selfie as if it were a laboratory with some equipment: “Me & Na Hidy, Good Morning Donald Trump!” Nuclear and Ballistic Missile Program. Iran says the rocket program is a private citation from space. But because rockets use similar technology to use long-range ballistic missiles, Washington doubts the country's activities.

Earlier this week, satellite images from Planet Labs showed that a new blue paint coating was added to the launch pad at the Semnan Center's Imam Khomeini Space Port, ready for launch. The picture taken on Thursday shows that the paint is scratched on half of the pad. But commercial photos did not show Trump's details at all.

Information experts said

Trump may have exposed the resolutions achieved by previously unknown US spy satellites, and how the US intelligence agency could have been able to get the launch site closer to the flying aircraft. The shadows and glare on Trump's photo suggested that it was the original photo taken on a cell phone with multiple video screens for information briefing in a safe environment like a white paper situation room. CNBC reported that defense officials confirmed Friday's photo of the launch pad in the White House information briefing.

Talking to reporters late Friday, Trump said he had the authority to release the photo. He said there was a "big problem" with Iran's launch. Allison Puccioni, an image expert at the Stanford University Center for International Security Cooperation, said that such a solution would not be available to those who were publicly posted on Twitter. Source or community of public information.

The dissemination of this image seems to be different from the US policy on publishing such data. I'm not sure what the political purpose of the dissemination is, ”she said. The New York Times reported this week that the US planned a secret cyber attack on the database used by Iran's Islamic Revolutionary Guards in June to attack the Gulf's tanker, the most recent of the cyber conflict between the United States and Iran.

Washington's chief negotiator said

The US and the Taliban negotiators are "at the threshold of the agreement," ending Washington's 18-year conflict, Washington's chief negotiator said Sunday on closing of recent talks. Enemies met in Doha and met in order to finalize an agreement that the Taliban would provide security in exchange for a massive cut to the 13,000 strong US troops in Afghanistan. We are on the threshold of an agreement that will reduce violence and open the door for Afghanistan to sit together and negotiate an honorable and sustainable peace," Washington's Afghanistan well tweeted to Ambassador Mai Khalid.

Khalilzad added that he would travel to Kabul later for "consultation" on Sunday after the eighth day and the last day of the last talks. The US negotiator did not say if there was any final text to submit to Afghan authorities, but hinted that talks with Kabul in recent days could have positive results. A State Department spokesman added that Khalilzad will talk with Kabul's wide range of Afghans, including government leaders. On September 11, 2001, after al-Qaida attacks, US troops hidden by the Taliban regime were sent to Afghanistan.

Washington now wants to end the longest military intervention in history and has been talking to the Taliban since 2018. US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said he hoped to close the deal before September 1, ahead of a Afghan poll later this month and next year's US presidential vote. A Taliban spokesman for Doha Suhail Shaheen said on Saturday that the agreement would be "completed," but did not say what obstacles remain in the conclusion.

Agreement will center on the United States

Withdrawing troops in exchange for Taliban guarantees that Afghanistan will not be used as a jihad safety haven. Negotiations between the Taliban and Afghan governments and ultimately a ceasefire will be a key pillar of any deal. Khalilzad said in the talks that it would help to "grow a unified sovereign Afghanistan that does not threaten the United States, its allies or other countries. The apparent final stage of the talks follows the extreme months for the Afghans.

As the American negotiators stopped negotiating with the Taliban, the war-torn people watched little voice, greatly weakening President Ashraf Ghani's government. The ninth round of talks was held against the backdrop of constant violence, as the Taliban raided Saturday's northern city of Kunduz.
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