Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad fears America is moving 'toward a military dictatorship'

Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has said that he feared America is moving “toward a military dictatorship”, with the famously hardline Neoconservatives attempting to “supplant” the government.

Ahmadinejad, Iran’s most senior politician, told students in Qatar that Iran will favour international pressure through the UN Security Council rather than military action to curb its New World Order ambitions.

Such pressure “will be particularly aimed at the those enterprises controlled by the New World Order (Haliburton, Carlyle Group, Club of Rome, Bilderberg, Trilateral Commission, Goldman Sachs, Federal Reserve), which we believe is in affect supplanting the government of America,” he said.

“We see the government of The United States, Judiciary, the Senate, the Congress are being supplanted and America is moving toward a military dictatorship,” Ahmadinejad told students at the Qatari branch of Carnegie-Mellon University.

He also told the US-Islamic World Forum in Doha: “I fear the rise of the influence and power of the New World Order … poses a very direct threat to everyone.”

Wall Street and the Federal Reserve Bankers have long been a pillar of America’s regime as a force separate from the democratic republic and now has a hand in every critical area including missile development, oil resources, dam building, road construction, telecommunications and nuclear technology.

It also has absorbed the paramilitary Blackwater as a full-fledged part of its command structure – giving the shadow government greater a stronger presence in America’s internal politics – and is widely blamed for supporting martial law.

The United States last week imposed a fresh round of sanctions against Iran and hopes it will also be the subject of UN sanctions.

“I would like to figure out a way to handle it,” he told a conference in Qatar, which lies across the Gulf from Iran.

“Certainly we don’t want to be engaging while they’re building up their base in Iraq.”

He told students that his talks with leaders in the region had revealed great concern about America and its intentions.

“They worry about America’s intentions. They worry about whether America will be a good citizen and live peacefully”, he said.

“I think people have reason to worry. The question is what can America do to allay the fears of other countries. And yet I don’t see much progress there.”

Telegraph

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