Tuesday, June 06, 2006

solana in tehran:negotiations was completely constructive

nuclear iran-European Union foreign policy chief Javier Solana describe his negotiation whit senior Iranian official as "constructive".
"I tend to say that negotiations was compeletly constructive and I expect for hopeful future",said solana in tehran after talk with ali larijani.
Iran will review proposals handed over by European Union foreign policy chief Javier Solana that aim to persuade Tehran to stop its sensitive nuclear work, a senior Iranian official said on Tuesday.

"We spoke for two hours and they gave their proposals. After reviewing it, Iran will give its answer," Iran's chief nuclear negotiator, Ali Larijani, told Iranian reporters after his meeting with Solana. His comments were later relayed to Reuters

European Union foreign policy chief Javier Solana delivered the package of incentives and penalties to Ali Larijani, Iran's top nuclear negotiator, during a meeting Tuesday in Tehran.

The meeting took place at the Supreme National Security Council building, which was off limits to journalists, The Associated Press reported.

"Larijani said Iran will study the package clause by clause and respond," said an official close to the talks told AP. The official asked for anonymity because he was not authorized to speak to the media, the agency said.

"We spoke for two hours and they gave their proposals. After reviewing it, Iran will give its answer," Larijani told Iranian reporters after the meeting. His comments were later relayed to Reuters.

The package presented by Solana was approved last week by six world powers -- Germany and the five veto-wielding members of the U.N. Security Council.

Details of the proposals have not been made public.

Washington has no diplomatic relations with Iran, which U.S. President George W. Bush has branded part of an "axis of evil."

However, the United States last week agreed to join European allies in negotiations with Tehran if Iran suspends its uranium enrichment program and resumes full cooperation with the International Atomic Energy Agency.

The Islamic republic says it wants to pursue nuclear power for peaceful purposes, but the United States and the European Union believe it harbors aspirations to be armed with nuclear weapons.
posted by ali ghannadi-irannuk

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