Who is more isolated at the UN? The US or Iran?

Ethel C. Fenig
A few miles from Times Square in New York where a crude bomb, perhaps placed there by a Pakistani-American-Muslim person of interest, was discovered and dismantled before anyone was injured, Iran's President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad delivered a speech at a the UN's Review Conference of the Parties to the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons (NPT).


Oh sure, a few delegates, those from the U.S., Britain and France made a great show of walking out when he appeared, returning when he finished. But the great majority of the delegates remained for the entire speech, listened receptively and respectfully--especially when he criticized the US and Israel--and applauded when he finished.

So...who is more isolated at the UN--the US or Iran? Who will suffer the most from those weak US based sanctions? Just asking. Thinking out loud really, because we all know the answer. And so ends another round of President Barack Hussein Obama's (D) program of engaging the enemy.


A few miles from Times Square in New York where a crude bomb, perhaps placed there by a Pakistani-American-Muslim person of interest, was discovered and dismantled before anyone was injured, Iran's President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad delivered a speech at a the UN's Review Conference of the Parties to the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons (NPT).


Oh sure, a few delegates, those from the U.S., Britain and France made a great show of walking out when he appeared, returning when he finished. But the great majority of the delegates remained for the entire speech, listened receptively and respectfully--especially when he criticized the US and Israel--and applauded when he finished.

So...who is more isolated at the UN--the US or Iran? Who will suffer the most from those weak US based sanctions? Just asking. Thinking out loud really, because we all know the answer. And so ends another round of President Barack Hussein Obama's (D) program of engaging the enemy.