Two Israeli Nuclear Subs Heading Toward Iran






One Passed Through The Suez Canal, And The Other Is In The Red Sea







 Israel Subs Have Iran In Range

Egypt had banned Israel from using the Suez Canal, citing Israel's brutal 1956 assault where the Zionists captured, and occupied the Sinai. After first denying they recently allowed Israeli war ships to pass through the canal, they now admit that they have reached a new agreement.

Israel invoked the 1880 Convention of Constantinople which allows for the transit of military vessels provided it does not pose a threat to the host country; however, it failed to mention the more recent and relevant defense agreements between Israel and Egypt.  7







Three Israeli Subs Have Nuclear Missiles Near Iran

According to military experts, one of the three Dolphins furnished by Germany patrols the Red Sea and the Persian Gulf, the second is deployed in the Mediterranean, while the third is held in reserve. With the addition of two more, the number of those under sail, ready to launch a nuclear attack, has as much as doubled.







More Israeli Ships In The Red Sea

A further “warning signal to Iran” is the news that two Israeli warships, the Hanit and the Eilat, sailed through the Suez Canal bound for the Red Sea. The Hanit had already transited in June along with the Dolphin.

This points to an Israeli-Egyptian, which is an anti-Iran agreement.  1







Egypt Now Allows Israelis To Use The Canal

Israeli military sources themselves speak of a “policy change” that would allow naval units to transit freely through the Canal. It was borne out by the Egyptian foreign minister Ahmed Aboul Gheit, who defined Israel’s use of the Suez Canal as “legitimate,” in that it was sanctioned by “an agreement between Cairo and Jerusalem.”. 

Israel attacked the Arabs in 1948, 1956, 1967, and 1973, so letting them use the Suez Canal is suicide. 6





Why is Egypt afraid of Israel

 Judicial Index