A Special Report / published 10-5-2016 Todays between the lines report.
The full Cease Fire Agreement between U.S. and Russia has yet been fully disclosed. Despite repeated questioning by reporters at State Department Briefings, asking for disclosure, as to what was contained in the agreement, were answered by fragments, and pieces. Most questions were dodged. Once the Cease Fire was to commence, the State Department did release their version of it, but left out allot.
Now this Administration paints an un-true picture of innocence, as they cloud the truth with smoke, and mirrors. Instead of holding up their end of the agreement, which was to stop the Syrian Rebels from engaging, and separate them from the more so called Moderate Rebels who are partnered with Terrorist groups, failed to do so. The U.S. Administration claimed it was complicated, they see it easier to just blame Russia. Why would this administration want to start telling the truth about anything now.
The rest is another part of the Cease Fire Agreement this Administration that it not only fails to uphold, but failed to fully disclose publicly. A Nuclear Wast Agreement between Russia, and the U.S. which the Administration clearly disregarded in following the agreed upon terms as to disposing of the Nuclear Waste, so it could not be used for weapons grade nuclear war heads.
More on the rest of the Cease Fire Agreement;
Tensions between the U.S. and Russia escalated Monday as the Obama Administration suspended talks over Syria's civil war hours after Moscow announced it was ending cooperation with the U.S. on a 16-year-old program for the disposal of weapons-grade plutonium to curb the production of more nuclear bombs. Citing the Obama Administration has failed at holding to their part of the agreement.
Mr Putin's decree cited Washington’s unfriendly actions, and the U.S. inability to fulfill its obligations under the 2000 deal as reasons for the move. Under the agreement, which was expanded in 2006 and 2010, Russia, and the U.S. each were to dispose of 34 metric tons of weapons-grade plutonium, enough material for about 17,000 nuclear warheads.
Russia said it will now keep the weapons-grade plutonium covered under the agreement away from weapons programs.
When it was signed, the deal was touted as an example of successful cooperation on nuclear nonproliferation between the onetime Cold War adversaries.
Russia said last year it had started up a plant that produces mixed-oxide commercial nuclear reactor fuel known as MOX from weapons-grade plutonium. Meanwhile, the construction of a similar U.S. plant in South Carolina has been years behind schedule and billions of dollars over budget.
The Obama Administration wants to cancel the Savannah River Site’s MOX project and use an alternative method for disposing of excess plutonium.
Putin faults the U.S. He also pointed to the stalled plant construction earlier this year when he accused the U.S. of failing to meet its end of the deal. He also argued that the policy change would give the U.S. return potential, or a chance to recycle the material back into the weapons-grade plutonium.
Russia has been observing the agreement unilaterally for quite a long time, but now it no longer sees such a situation as possible amid the recent tensions.
Sergei Kiriyenko, head of the state-controlled Rosatom nuclear corporation, said Monday that while MOX makes sure that weapons-grade plutonium can’t be used for any military purposes, the U.S. intention to dilute and stockpile the material means it could be dug up again, and used to make nuclear war heads.
Defending Mr Putins move, the Russian Foreign Ministry said the U.S. has done all it could to destroy the atmosphere encouraging cooperation, citing U.S. sanctions on Moscow over the Ukrainian crisis and deploying NATO forces near Russian borders.
We would like to bring Washington back to understanding that it can’t introduce sanctions against us in areas where it’s quite painless for the Americans, and at the same time continue selective cooperation in areas it sees as advantageous.
It emphasized that Moscow was suspending the deal and not annulling it altogether, adding it would be ready to restore the plutonium agreement if the U.S. takes Russian concerns into account.
In a draft bill on suspending the plutonium agreement sent to parliament, Mr Putin specified the document could be restored if the U.S. reverses its moves to deploy its forces near Russia's borders and pulls them back to areas in Europe where they were in 2000.
He added that the U.S. should also “renounce its unfriendly policies” by revoking anti-Russian sanctions and compensating Russia for the damage incurred, as well as by putting forward a clear plan for the irreversible disposal of the weapons-grade plutonium in line with the agreement.
Other U.S.-Russian nuclear deals still stand, including the pivotal New START nuclear arms reduction treaty that limited the number of deployed strategic nuclear warheads to 1,550 for each country.
The deteriorating relations between Moscow and Washington had more immediate implications for Syria, where the U.S. Administration repeatedly has failed to secure Russia's cooperation on fighting Islamic extremists, and the war, which includes both pro-Western Syrian rebel factions and radical Islamic jihadi groups such as Islamic State, has sparked a massive refugee crisis in Europe.
Obamas frustrated administration officials now acknowledge the fact that Syrian President Bashar Assad is making massive territorial gains with Moscow's help. Obama had previously predicted that Russia would quickly get bogged down trying to help its ally in Syria's five-year civil war.
It's apparent Russia is holding the upper hand in Syria, and that now has Obama, and his administration in a tail spin.
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