Nüeva piic de ((edwuard ii bella)) new moon!

The nuclear program of Iran was launched in the 1950s with the help of the United States as part of the Atoms for Peace program. The support, encouragement and participation of the United States andWestern European governments in Iran’s nuclear program continued until the 1979 Islamic revolution that toppled the Shah of Iran.
After the Iranian Revolution in 1979, the Iranian governmenttemporarily disbanded elements of the program, and then revived it with less Western assistance than during the pre-revolution era. Iran’s nuclear program has included several research sites, a uranium mine,a nuclear reactor, and uranium processing facilities that include three known uranium enrichment plants.
Iran’s first nuclear power plant, Busher I. There are no current plans to complete theBusher II reactor, although the construction of 19 nuclear power plants is envisaged. Iran has announced that it is working on a new nuclear power plant to be located in Darkhovin. Iran has also indicatedthat it will seek more medium-sized nuclear power plants and uranium mines for the future.
The controversy over Iran’s nuclear programs centers in particular on Iran’s failure to declare sensitiveenrichment and reprocessing activities to the IAEA. Enrichment can be used to produce uranium for reactor fuel or for weapons. Iran says its nuclear program is peaceful, and has enriched uranium toless than 5 percent, consistent with fuel for a civilian nuclear power plant. The Council demanded that Iran suspend its nuclear enrichment activities while Iranian President Mahmud Ahmadinejad hasargued that the sanctions are «illegal,» imposed by “arrogant powers,” and that Iran has decided to pursue the monitoring of its self-described peaceful nuclear program through «its appropriate legalpath,” the International Atomic Energy Agency.
After public allegations about Iran’s previously undeclared nuclear activities, the IAEA launched an investigation that concluded in November 2003 that…