Biden Administration Foreign Policy
US policy toward Saudi Arabia, Egypt and Iran - Amb. Ettinger

President Joe Biden and Secretary of State Antony Blinken are recalibrating, reassessing and reviewing military cooperation (including sale of arms) with pro-US Saudi Arabia and Egypt.  

The latter are lethally threatened by the anti-US Iranian Ayatollahs and the pan-Islamic, transnational, anti-US Muslim Brotherhood, which is the largest Sunni terror organization in the world, operating from Indonesia, through the Middle East, Europe and Africa to the American continent.

The US is urging its two Arab allies to make "tangible and lasting improvements" on human rights, referring specifically to the manner they fight Muslim Brotherhood terrorists (Egypt) and the Iran-supported, rogue Houthis of Yemen (Saudi Arabia).  In 2011, the US opposed the way that Qadhafi fought Islamic terrorists in Libya and led a NATO military offensive against the Libyan despot, which toppled Qadhafi and transformed Libya into an uncontrollable country, a major platform of civil wars and global Islamic terrorism.

The change of US policy toward Riyadh and Cairo – as it was in 2011 - has been triggered by the decision to put human rights, democracy and multilateralism (alignment with Europe and the UN) at the center of foreign and national security policy.

At the same time, while pressure is imposed on Saudi Arabia and Egypt, the anti-US Iranian Ayatollahs are offered a lavish diplomatic and economic bonanza in return for another nuclear accord. This generous US offer is extended irrespective of the Ayatollahs' systematic track record of anti-US subversion, terrorism, war mongering, drug and human trafficking and money laundering, in addition to their history of horrendous violations of human rights, in general, and women's rights, in particular.

Image: Reuters

# The Iranian Threat # Women's Rights
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