Representatives of Iran and the P5+1 group of world powers hold talks in Almaty, Kazakhstan, on February 27, 2013.
An Israeli website close to the regime's intelligence sources says the outcome of talks between Iran and the P5+1 group of world powers has been a success for Iran, but frustration for Israeli regime.
The DEBKAfile website, quoting an unnamed Israeli official, described the outcome of Almaty talks as “Tehran’s huge success and Israel’s total defeat.”
According to the report, negotiations between Iran and the P5+1 -- Russia, China, France, the US and the UK plus Germany -- have been interpreted by the Western media as producing “an unusual sense of optimism” and a “fleeting light at the end of one of the world’s most durable tunnels” which was an euphemism for Iran’s nuclear issue.
The report added that Israeli regime is worried that the outcome of Almaty talks would lead to the US permitting Tehran to continue the operation of Fordo nuclear site and allowing Iran to keep producing 20-percent enriched uranium
The latest round of the talks between Iran and the P5+1 was held in the Kazakh city of Almaty on February 26-27. The two sides agreed to meet again in the city on April 5-6 to continue the talks after holding expert-level talks in the Turkish city of Istanbul on March 17-18.
The United States, Israel and some of their allies have repeatedly accused Iran of pursuing non-civilian objectives in its nuclear energy program. Over the false allegation, Washington and the European Union have imposed several rounds of illegal unilateral sanctions against the Islamic Republic.
Iran refutes the allegation and argues that as a signatory to the Non-Proliferation Treaty and a member of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), it is entitled to develop nuclear technology for peaceful purposes.
In addition, the IAEA has conducted numerous inspections of Iran’s nuclear facilities but has never found any evidence showing that Iran’s civilian nuclear program has been diverted toward military objectives.