Chimpy and his handmaidens, Gates and Pecker-Us, are weeping and wailing about the Iranians. Oh, those turrible Eeyrainyuns are tryin to get a nucular bomb! WAR!!! WAR!!! WAR!!! is the only way to deal with them.

Now with all of the moronic monkey’s crying, you’d think that he’d consider spy rings hellbent on acquiring American military technology to be a threat to American security, wouldn’t you? What do you suppose Chimpy would say if a network of Eeyrainyun spies were discovered REPEATEDLY trying to steal American military secrets?

As with all other things Chimpy, we can see quite clearly that he does not give a damn about who has what in the way of weaponry. If the DPRK doesn’t convince you of this, then perhaps this little story will. Chimpy’s warmongering is all about controlling Middle Eastern oil, and nothing more. His downright reasonable stance towards North Korea, coupled with his passive acceptance of Israeli theft of American military secrets, tells us all just how concerned about nucular proliferation Chimpy is. If you have no oil, you have no problem; build any weapon your heart desires, and threaten us with it, as the DPRK has done with their Taepodong missile systems.

While Israel makes a mockery of national security and Kim Jong Il refines targeting Seattle, the moronic monkey is fixated on a country that never has been, and never will be, a threat to the US. Why can’t we get the monkey and all his Chimpleton pundits to get outraged about the REAL threats to America?

The arrest of Ben-Ami Kadish, accused of passing US military secrets to the same handler as convicted spy Jonathan Pollard , confirms that the espionage ring was larger than previously believed and that the Israelis lied about it, a former US prosecutor says.

“The similarities are quite eerie,” said Joseph E. DiGenova, the US attorney who oversaw the 1980s-era Pentagon spy scandal that ensnared Pollard. “This was a much larger espionage operation with sleeper cells in the United States than we understood or could have known at the time,” DiGenova said.

Citing court papers, DiGenova said Pollard’s handler, Yosef Yagur, used the same methods with Kadish that he did with Pollard, finding a US Citizen with security clearance to take classified materials from the workplace and letting him copy them.

DiGenova said he and other investigators in the 1980s were convinced there were other Americans involved in the espionage. “It was obvious they had other people supplying the information so they could target the finds,” he said. “You want to protect your ultimate source.”

Charles S. Leeper, a former assistant US attorney who was the lead trial attorney in the Pollard case, called the Kadish case fascinating. “I am not aware of any other case where the government has brought espionage charges more than 25 years after the conduct in question,” he said.

DiGenova said the charges can be brought so long after the fact because the case can be viewed as a continuing conspiracy based on communications between Yagur and Kadish. “He was an agent in place then, and he’s an agent in place now,” he said.

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