Netanyahu said Iran would pose a far greater threat to the world than so-called ’Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant’ (ISIL) terrorist group who have seized large swaths of Syria and Iraq.
Iran would pose a far greater threat to the world than so-called 'Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant' (ISIL) terrorist group who have seized large swaths of Syria and Iraq, the Zionist Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu expressed on Monday.
In 2012, Benjamin Netanyahu urged the United Nations to draw “a clear red line” to stop Iran from gaining nuclear capability, pointing to a homemade, cartoon graph of a bomb illustrating the 'threat'. At the U.N. General Assembly on Monday, the Israeli prime minister continued the penchant for theatrics that have come to define his speeches to the annual caucus.
Playing on recent Western concerns about the so-called "Islamic State", Netanyahu linked both Iran and Hamas with the terrorist group.
“Imagine how much more dangerous the Islamic State, ISIL, would be if it possessed chemical weapons. Now imagine how much more dangerous the Islamic state of Iran would be if it possessed nuclear weapons,” he said.
"Make no mistake, ISIL must be defeated," Netanyahu told the UN General Assembly. "But to defeat ISIL and leave Iran as a threshold nuclear power is to win the battle and lose the war."
On the connection between the ISIL and Hamas, Netanyahu called them “branches of the same poisonous tree,” turning a blind eye on his entity's crime against the Palestinian, Lebanese and Arab peoples.
"Iran's nuclear military capabilities must be fully dismantled," the Zionist criminal said, adding that the point of Tehran's recent "charm offensive" for the West was get international sanctions lifted "and remove the obstacles to Iran's path to the bomb."
He denounced earlier U.N. General Assembly speeches by Iran’s president, Sheikh Hassan Rouhani, and Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas.
Last week, Rouhani compared the spread of global terrorism to a “contagious disease.”
In calling on the international community to take the threat of the terrorists seriously, Netanyahu also made overtures to illness.
He also took time to justify the Israeli army’s heinous actions in its war on Gaza this summer. Using the only prop of his speech, he held up a photo by international news channel France 24 showing children next to Hamas rocket launchers to claim that the resistance group uses civilians as a human shield.
Brazenly condemning the very institution lending him a microphone, Netanyahu called the U.N.’s Human Rights Council an “oxymoron” because it launched an investigation into possible war crimes on the Zionist side of the conflict rather than Hamas’.
“The U.N. Human Rights Council has thus become a terrorist rights council, and it will have repercussions,” he warned.
He again decried the council’s action as anti-Semitic, and he received loud applause when he asserted the occupation entity’s right to defend itself on ground and “in the court of public opinion.”