Now imagine Hezbollah in Lebanon with rockets with Iranian nuclear warheads. Not a pretty picture.
With their known support of terrorist organizations, now imagine a terrorist cell sneaking in an Iranian warhead into say New York harbor. Also not a pretty picture.
From what I've head, there is no mandate to dismantle nor cease nor slow down plutonium enrichment. Plutonium is the nuclear ingredient in fission nuclear weapons. That is it's sole purpose. If this it correct, this is where this deal really falls down. But hey, maybe this is just an oversight by Obama's administration, and he being a 'big picture guy' couldn't be bothered with this significant detail.
And labeling anyone who disagrees with your point of view on any subject as a "liberal" and just lumping them all together as such is not the same as independent thinking. It is quite the opposite, in fact.
Can't we just turn Congress off and then turn it back on again?
yes, let us know which liberal administration was unable to monitor and enforce such an agreement
i look forward to your response
Hmmmm....So Clinton comes in and eases sanctions while NK continues to build a bomb, and extort America, then he actually gives NK two reactors, and surprise, surprise....They have the bomb....1993
International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) charges that North Korea is violating the NPT and demands that inspectors be given access to two nuclear waste storage sites.
North Korea threatens to quit the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty amid suspicions that it is developing nuclear weapons. It ultimately does not quit the program but agrees to inspections in 1994.
North Korea and U.S. sign an agreement. North Korea pledges to freeze and eventually dismantle its nuclear weapons program in exchange for international aid to build two power-producing nuclear reactors.
August 31 - North Korea fires a multistage rocket that flies over Japan and lands in the Pacific Ocean, proving the North Koreans can strike any part of Japan's territory.
November 17 - The U.S. and North Korea hold the first round of high-level talks in Pyongyang over North Korea's suspected construction of an underground nuclear facility. The United States demands inspections.
February 27-March 16 - During a fourth round of talks, North Korea allows U.S. access to the site in exchange for U.S. aid in increasing North Korean potato yields. U.S. inspectors find no evidence of any nuclear activity during a visit to site in May.
September 13 - North Korea agrees to freeze testing of long-range missiles while negotiations with the U.S. continue.
September 17 - President Bill Clinton agrees to ease economic sanctions against North Korea.
December - A U.S.-led international consortium signs a $4.6 billion contract to build two nuclear reactors in North Korea.
North Korea Nuclear Timeline - Fast Facts - CNN.com
And your revision would be?