British Foreign Office revealed opposes dialogue between Bush and Blair on Iraq

British Foreign Office revealed opposes dialogue between Bush and Blair on Iraq

Sunday July 29, 2012

Agencies –
A court ruled the British should be disclosed excerpts from dial-up between former British Prime Minister Tony Blair and former U.S. President George W. Bush on the UN resolutions on Iraq and the position of the then French President Jacques Chirac.

Currently opposed to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of private judgment to disclose excerpts from the dialogue that took place between Blair and Bush just days before the invasion of Iraq, claiming that disclosure of the dialogue-up that took place between the two on 12 March 2003 will show the relations between the United Kingdom and the United States at risk and will result in the withholding of information the U.S. from Britain in the future and hostile to the security interests of Britain and diplomacy.

In May accused the judge of the Court of John Engel information, one of the witnesses and the Ministry of Foreign Affairs regarding the reduction of the participation decision of war, and the court added that the circumstances surrounding the decision of the Government of the United Kingdom to go to war with another country related to the public interest and the consequences of this war. As the court agreed to an order issued by the President of the Office of Information Christopher Graham, who said that “The accountability for the decision to take military action against another state is critical,” and called for the need to reveal the dialogue between Blair and Bush with regard to the decision of the foreign policy that have not unprecedented. And ordering disclosure of the recorded part of the dialogue between the two and your invasion and ruled that the section on Bush’s views must be kept secret. The court agreed to in response to a Freedom of Information request submitted by Stephen Blodn the average citizen who asked to disclose full registration for the dialogue.

Today, the Foreign Ministry is trying to oppose the resolution in the “Supreme Court” made up of senior judges.

In that dialogue up, is thought to have Blair and Bush had discussed the draft United Nations resolutions on Iraq, as well as telephone interview with the then French President Jacques Chirac on 10 March 2003. Blair was always blamed Chirac for the failure to issue a draft second resolution from the Security Council supports the invasion of Iraq, accusing French President Btejeab hopes for a diplomatic solution to Iraqi crisis.

On the other hand, the Jack Straw, British Foreign Secretary then, evidence to the Committee on Chilcot investigating the Iraq war, that Chirac has made it clear that France would not support any new resolution of the United Nations “under any circumstances.” Straw added, “I do not think there is any ambiguity in the words of Chirac.” But allegations Straw Naqdha Mr. John Holmes – the British ambassador in France, then – when he told the committee that the words Chilcot Chirac was “vague and unclear.” Court was told that what he said is already Chirac that France would reject any new project supports the war in that particular period because the weapons inspectors did not have the time to carry out their mission in Iraq. Chirac said “the issue back to the Security Council is the only one who will decide the appropriate action, only then will the war, unfortunately, inevitable, and not now.”
Source: alrayy