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Alaeddin Boroujerdi


Parliament's National Security Commission


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Parliament's National Security Commission

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Alaeddin Boroujerdi, the chair of Parliament's National Security Commission, defended the Guards by saying that "one of [its] missions and responsibilities is to protect the country's security".
He said the arrests of journalists, including five in the past two weeks, was "not without reason": "The speculations being uttered that these arrests are political and connected to the JCPOA [the July 14 nuclear deal with the 5+1 Powers] are not fair and realistic."

Boroujerdi insists on Iran's fundamental demands
Alaeddin Boroujerdi, the head of Parliament's National Security Commission, hailed the decision, "The message (conveyed) to the public from the extension of the Vienna talks is that the sides have the will to reach a comprehensive and final agreement." At the same time, Boroujerdi reasserted Iran's fundamental lines on central issues "for the sake of defending our nation's nuclear rights", and he warned that Iran will resume producing 20% enriched uranium, quickly bring the Arak heavy-water reactor on line, and build advanced centrifuges if a final deal is not reached. Iran is insisting that it must expand its stock of 19,000 centrifuges for the enrichment of 5% uranium and/or introduce models beyond the current IR-1m units. The US and European partners are insisting on a reduction of the stock and have not agreed to deployment of the IR-2 centrifuge, installed in Iran's enrichment plants in January 2013 but not yet put into operation. The Secretary of the Expediency Council, Mohsen Rezaei, was far less positive than Boroujerdi: "The Americans made the negotiations extend after two weeks of intense talks between Iran and the 5+1 POwers due to their excessive demands." Rezaei claimed that US was motivated by its fear of Israel, and said the Americans' excessive demands "exhausted their European allies so much" that they insisted Washington enter direct talks with Tehran. He maintained that Russia and China were opposed to the US but did not make this public to save the face of the 5+1.

Alaeddin Boroujerdi, chief of Iran's Parliament National Security and Foreign Policy Commission, said Saturday the proposed deal to send uranium out of the country is "called off," Iran's semiofficial news agency ISNA reported. (CNN) [cached]

Since the United States and European countries are not in compliance with the treaty and regulations of the International Atomic Energy Agency, why should Iran be in compliance, asks Alaeddin Boroujerdi, chairman of the Iranian Committee for Foreign Policy and National Security of the regime's parliament.
"It is not acceptable for Iran to respect the NPT and the agency's regulations but America and the West disregard its articles such as article 6 (mandating reduction of nuclear weapons) and article 4 (Iran's nuclear rights)," Boroujerdi told Fars News Agency , an outlet run by the Revolutionary Guards.

Alaeddin Boroujerdi
Alaedddin Boroujerdi is a conservative lawmaker from Boroujerd in the western province of Lorestan. Like Larijani, he chose to run as independent rather than join the hardliner Grand Coalition of Principlists list. Boroujerdi kept his seat after winning in the April runoff. Born in 1950, Boroujerdi majored in laboratory sciences at the University of Tabriz and did graduate work in international relations at Tehran University. Throughout the 1970s, he worked at the Red Crescent in Dubai and was later apprehended and interrogated by the shah's SAVAK secret police upon returning to Iran for organizing against the monarchy. After the revolution, he began climbing the diplomatic ranks in 1981. Boroujerdi served as deputy foreign minister for Asia-Pacific affairs in the 1990s, deputy international affairs advisor to the supreme leader and deputy minister of foreign affairs. In 2000, the veteran diplomat won a seat in Parliament. In 2007, he was named Chairman of the National Security and Foreign Policy Committee. In 2011, he was reportedly detained for 24 hours on allegations of financial fraud. But Boroujerdi denied the charges and accused the "deviant current"-supporters of Ahmadinejad and his chief of staff, Esfandiar Rahim Mashaei-of targeting individuals loyal to the supreme leader. In the previous Parliament, Boroujerdi chaired the National Security and Foreign Policy Committee. He was on the 15-member panel of lawmakers that reviewed the nuclear deal. Boroujerdi had reservations, but ended up supporting the deal even while emphasizing his misgivings about Washington. "We are still distrustful of the United States because of the country's arrogant nature and its support for the Zionist regime [Israel] in the massacre of the oppressed people of Palestine and its move to back Saudi Arabia's killing of the Yemeni people. In this climate of mistrust, there are concerns and if they renege [on the nuclear agreement], we will do the same," he said in August 2015. In early May 2016, Boroujerdi announced his support for Larijani. Boroujerdi also extoled Larijani's views on foreign policy. Photo credits: Mohammad Reza Aref by Foad Ashtari [CC BY 4.0 (], via Tasnim News Agency and Wikimedia Commons; Ali Larijani and Alaeddin Boroujerdi via ICANA and

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