9:15 PM (7 minutes ago) to me Someone just viewed: “Fwd: Someone just viewed: Fwd: Someone just viewed: FROM OLGA SHULMAN LEDNICHENKO – BARACK U DONT UNDERSTAND – FOR HOLLYWOOD ITS YOUR GLASSES AND FOR BOLLYWOOD ITS ME AND U – THE PROBLEM IS ONLY THAT – RUSSIA LIKES THEATER AND WHAT DOES DUBAI LIKE ?” People on thread: Yoni Netanyahu Olga Blog Post By Email Device: PC Location: Chicago, IL

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8:31 PM (27 minutes ago) to me Someone just viewed: “TO BILL CLINTON – SERAR ON YOUR LIFE AS MANY TIMES I HAVE CALED TRURMP MADARCHOD MEANS MOTHERFUCKER, IPENLY AS A NON AMERICAN, AND HE READS THAT, I SWEAR WHEN I HEAR ILHAN OMAR OR WHAT THE FUCK MUSLIM BICTH FROM PALESTIN SPEAK ? – YEHA WHEN THEY SPEAK, I SWEAR TO U I ACTUALLU WANT TRUMP TO WIN AND U ALL TO LOSOE, I REALLY AM TELLING U HOW MUCH I DISLIKE TRUMP U KNOW BUT U CAN DO ARHEMTIC, ON WHEN SQAUD, SPEAKS, HOW I FELEL AND THIS IS WHEN I HAVE NO ECONOMCI INTEREST IN USA MOTHERFUCKING SHIT – OK = PRESIDENT CLINTON – TELL MOTERFUCKING ANTI SEMITIC DNC MADARCHOD THAT I WILL CAUSE THEM PAIN – AND I WANT TO TERAETD SERIOUSLY LIKE U ENEVR DID NBIN ALDEN, ” People on thread: Yoni Netanyahu Olga Blog Post By Email Device: Unknown Device Location: Quincy, WA

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8:40 PM (3 minutes ago) to me Someone just viewed: “Re: Someone just viewed: LIVE NOWUPDATED 15MIN AGO Likud derides Lapid’s military record after Netanyahu criticism Ruling party denies PM broke ambiguity on Syria strikes for political reasons, says security experience of Yesh Atid chief amounts to ‘a few articles’ in IDF newspaper 15min ago :SO: WHATS THIS CALLLED OLGA? – WELL, FIRST, ITS CAELDD THAT BENNY G WONT TAKE VOTES AWAY FROM BIBI VOTE SHARE – BUT WILL PICK UP FROM THE DEBRIS LEFT FROM THE LEFT AND LABOR – SO, IN LLC – LIST PROGRAM – IS BENNGY G SAYING JUST SECURITY OR IS IT GREEN UNIFRMS AND HOPE ITEM SONG? WELL, SO? WELL, SO BELKA, IS HOPE SUPPOSED TO BE A COPY RIGHT OF LIVNI AND WHTS HIS NAME YES TERE IS HOPE, THE YESH ADIT PARTY ? SO, HOW WILL GET TO THE LIST MANAGEMNT PORGRAM WHEN IT TAKES 3. 5 % TO GET A CHANCE FOR A DANCE IN KNESETTE – AND NO ONE CAN COMPLETE THE LIST AS THERE IS ONLY 120 SLOTS AND NAFTALIA BENNET IT SEEMS ISNT GONNA MAKE IT TO THE PROMISED SLOT ? WELL SO NOW, ITS ABOUT LIST AND THEM NUMBER MA” People on thread: Yoni Netanyahu Olga Blog Post By Email Device: PC Location: Quincy, WA

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Antony John Blinken (born April 16, 1962) is an American government official and diplomat serving as the 71st United States secretary of state since January 26, 2021. He previously served as deputy national security advisor from 2013 to 2015 and deputy secretary of state from 2015 to 2017 under President Barack Obama.[1] During the Clinton administration, Blinken served in the State Department and in senior positions on the National Security Council from 1994 to 2001. He was a senior fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies from 2001 to 2002. He advocated for the 2003 invasion of Iraq while serving as the Democratic Staff Director of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee from 2002 to 2008.[2] He was a foreign policy advisor for Joe Biden’s unsuccessful 2008 presidential campaign, before advising the Obama–Biden presidential transition. From 2009 to 2013, Blinken served as Deputy Assistant to the President and National Security Advisor to the Vice President. He later served as Deputy National Security Advisor from 2013 to 2015 and Deputy Secretary of State from 2015 to 2017. During his tenure in the Obama administration, he helped craft U.S. policy on Afghanistan, Pakistan, and the nuclear program of Iran.[3][4] After leaving government service, Blinken moved into the private sector, co-founding WestExec Advisors, a consulting firm. Contents 1 Early life and education 2 Early career 2.1 Clinton and Bush administrations 2.2 Obama administration 2.3 Private sector 2.3.1 WestExec Advisors 2.3.2 Pine Island Capital Partners 3 Secretary of State 3.1 Nomination and tenure 4 Foreign policy positions 5 Personal life 6 See also 7 Publications 8 References 9 External links Early life and education Blinken was born on April 16, 1962, in Yonkers, New York, to Jewish parents, Judith (Frehm) and Donald M. Blinken, the former United States Ambassador to Hungary.[5][6][7] His maternal grandparents were Hungarian Jews.[8] Blinken’s uncle, Alan Blinken, served as the American ambassador to Belgium.[9][10] His paternal grandfather, Maurice Henry Blinken, was an early backer of Israel who helped establish the American Palestine Institute, and commissioned an economic feasibility study which argued that an independent Jewish state was economically viable there.[11] Blinken attended the Dalton School in New York City until 1971.[6] He then moved to Paris with his mother Judith and attorney Samuel Pisar, whom she married following her divorce from Donald. Pisar was the only Holocaust survivor of the 900 children of his Polish school, who had found refuge in a US tank after making a break into the forest from a Nazi death march.[12] In Paris, Blinken attended École Jeannine Manuel.[13] Blinken attended Harvard University from 1980 to 1984,[14] where he majored in social studies and co-edited the weekly art magazine of The Harvard Crimson.[5][15][16] Blinken also wrote a number of articles on current affairs for the Crimson.[17][14] Blinken worked as an intern for The New Republic for around a year after graduating from Harvard.[6][14] He entered Columbia Law School in 1985 and earned his J.D. in 1988.[18][19] After graduation, he practiced law in New York City and Paris.[20] Blinken worked with his father Donald to raise funds for Michael Dukakis, the Democratic nominee in the 1988 United States presidential election.[5] In his monograph Ally versus Ally: America, Europe, and the Siberian Pipeline Crisis (1987), Blinken argued that exerting diplomatic pressure on the Soviet Union during the Siberian pipeline crisis was less significant for American interests than maintaining strong relations between the United States and Europe.[21] Ally versus Ally was based on Blinken’s undergraduate thesis.[15] Early career Clinton and Bush administrations Blinken has held senior foreign policy positions in two administrations over two decades.[5] He was a member of the National Security Council (NSC) staff from 1994 to 2001.[22] From 1994 to 1998, Blinken was Special Assistant to the President and Senior Director for Strategic Planning and NSC Senior Director for Speechwriting.[23] From 1999 to 2001, he was Special Assistant to the President and Senior Director for European and Canadian Affairs.[24] He supported the U.S.–led invasion of Iraq in 2003.[2][25] In 2002, Blinken was appointed staff director for the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, a position he served in until 2008.[22] Blinken assisted then-Senator Joe Biden, Chair of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, in formulating Biden’s support for the U.S. invasion of Iraq, with Blinken characterizing the vote to invade Iraq as “a vote for tough diplomacy”.[26] In the years following the U.S. invasion and occupation of Iraq, Blinken assisted Biden in formulating a proposal in the Senate to establish in Iraq three independent regions divided along ethnic or sectarian lines. The proposal was overwhelmingly rejected at home, as well as in Iraq, where the prime minister opposed the partition plan.[27] He was also a senior fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. In 2008, Blinken worked for Joe Biden’s presidential campaign,[5] and was a member of the Obama–Biden presidential transition team.[28] Obama administration Blinken, depicted in Situation Room, standing in blue shirt at the back of the room, during the Osama Bin Laden raid From 2009 to 2013, Blinken was Deputy Assistant to the President and National Security Advisor to the Vice President. In this position he helped craft U.S. policy on Afghanistan, Pakistan, and the nuclear program of Iran.[3][4] Blinken was sworn in as Deputy National Security Advisor, succeeding Denis McDonough, on January 20, 2013.[citation needed] On November 7, 2014, President Obama announced that he would nominate Blinken for the deputy secretary post, replacing the retiring William Joseph Burns.[29] On December 16, 2014, Blinken was confirmed as Deputy Secretary of State by the Senate by a vote of 55 to 38.[30] Of Obama’s 2011 decision to kill Osama bin Laden, Blinken said “I’ve never seen a more courageous decision made by a leader”.[31] A 2013 profile described him as “one of the government’s key players in drafting Syria policy”,[5] for which he served as a public face.[32] Blinken was influential in formulating the Obama administration’s response to the annexation of Crimea by the Russian Federation in the aftermath of the 2014 Ukrainian revolution.[33][34] Blinken with Aung San Suu Kyi, Myanmar’s leader, on January 18, 2016 Blinken supported the 2011 military intervention in Libya[32] and the supply of weapons to Syrian rebels.[35] He condemned the 2016 Turkish coup d’état attempt and expressed support for the democratically elected Turkish government and its institutions, but also criticized the 2016–present purges in Turkey.[36] In April 2015, Blinken voiced support for the Saudi Arabian-led intervention in Yemen.[37] He said that “As part of that effort, we have expedited weapons deliveries, we have increased our intelligence sharing, and we have established a joint coordination planning cell in the Saudi operation centre.”[38] Blinken worked with Biden on requests for American money to replenish Israel’s arsenal of Iron Dome interceptor missiles during the 2014 Israel–Gaza conflict.[39] In May 2015, Blinken criticized the persecution of Muslims in Myanmar and warned Myanmar’s leaders about the dangers of anti-Muslim legislation,[40] saying that Rohingya Muslims “should have a path to citizenship. The uncertainty that comes from not having any status is one of the things that may drive people to leave.”[41] In June 2015, Blinken claimed that over 10,000 ISIL fighters had been killed by American-led airstrikes against the Islamic State since a U.S.-led coalition launched a campaign against it nine months ago.[42] Private sector WestExec Advisors In 2017, Blinken co-founded WestExec Advisors, a political strategy advising firm, with Michèle Flournoy, Sergio Aguirre, and Nitin Chadda.[43][44] WestExec’s clients have included Google’s Jigsaw, Israeli artificial-intelligence company Windward, surveillance drone manufacturer Shield AI, which signed a $7.2 million contract with the Air Force,[45] and “Fortune 100 types”.[46] According to Foreign Policy, the firm’s clientele includes “the defense industry, private equity firms, and hedge funds”.[47] Blinken received almost $1.2 million in compensation from WestExec.[48] In an interview with The Intercept, Flournoy described WestExec’s role as facilitating relationships between Silicon Valley firms and the Department of Defense and law enforcement;[49] Flournoy and others compared WestExec to Kissinger Associates.[49][50] Pine Island Capital Partners Blinken, as well as other Biden transition team members Michele Flournoy, former Pentagon advisor, and Lloyd Austin, nominee for Secretary of Defense, are partners of private equity firm Pine Island Capital Partners,[51][52] a strategic partner of WestExec.[53] Pine Island’s chairman is John Thain, the final chairman of Merrill Lynch before its sale to Bank of America.[54] Blinken went on leave from Pine Island in August 2020 to join the Biden campaign as a senior foreign policy advisor.[52] He said he would divest himself of his equity stake in Pine Island if confirmed for a position in the Biden administration.[53] During the final stretch of Biden’s presidential campaign, Pine Island raised $218 million for a Special purpose acquisition company (SPAC), a public offering to invest in “defense, government service and aerospace industries” and COVID-19 relief, which the firm’s prospectus (initially filed with the U.S. SEC in September and finalized on November 13, 2020) predicted would be profitable as the government looked to private contractors to address the pandemic.[52] Thain said he chose the other partners because of their “access, network and expertise”.[45] In a December 2020 New York Times article raising questions about potential conflicts of interest between WestExec principals, Pine Island advisors, including Blinken, and service in the Biden administration, critics called for full disclosure of all WestExec/Pine Island financial relationships, divestiture of ownership stakes in companies bidding on government contracts or enjoying existing contracts, and assurances that Blinken and others recuse themselves from decisions that might advantage their previous clients.[45] Blinken is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.[55] As of 2020, he was a global affairs analyst for CNN.[56][57] Secretary of State On January 26, 2021, Blinken was confirmed as the United States Secretary of State by the Senate in a 78–22 vote.[58] Nomination and tenure Blinken sworn in as Secretary of State by Carol Z. Perez, Director General of the Foreign Service, on January 26, 2021 Blinken was a foreign policy advisor for Biden’s 2020 presidential campaign.[59] On November 22, 2020, Bloomberg News reported that Biden had selected Blinken as his nominee for secretary of state.[60] These reports were later corroborated by The New York Times and other outlets.[27][61][60] On November 24, 2020, upon being announced as Biden’s choice for secretary of state, Blinken stated that “[w]e can’t solve all the world’s problems alone” and “[w]e need to be working with other countries”.[62] He had earlier remarked in a September 2020 interview with the Associated Press that “democracy is in retreat around the world, and unfortunately it’s also in retreat at home because of the president taking a two-by-four to its institutions, its values and its people every day.”[63] On January 7, the State Department told diplomats to affirm Biden’s victory.[64] On January 8, Secretary Mike Pompeo met with Secretary-designate Blinken.[65] By a vote of 15–3, Blinken’s nomination was reported out of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on January 25, with a final vote scheduled for January 26.[66] On January 26, Blinken was confirmed as Secretary of State by a vote of 78–22.[1] He was sworn in later that day, taking the oath on a copy of the Constitution.[67] He said during his Senate confirmation hearings that “We are a long way from” getting back into the Iran nuclear agreement.[68] Blinken condemned the 2021 Myanmar coup d’état and called for the release of detained officials.[69] In February 2021, Blinken voiced support for peace negotiations with Taliban Islamist rebels in Afghanistan.[70] Foreign policy positions Blinken and Joe Biden on a trip to Kosovo, 2009. Blinken and Joe Biden on a trip to Kosovo, 2009. On June 17, 2020, Blinken said that Biden “would not tie military assistance to Israel to things like annexation or other decisions by the Israeli government with which we might disagree.”[71] Blinken praised the Trump administration-brokered normalization agreements between Israel and Bahrain and the United Arab Emirates.[72][73] On October 28, 2020, Blinken told Jewish Insider that a Biden administration plans to “undertake a strategic review” of the relationship between the United States and Saudi Arabia “to make sure that it is truly advancing our interests and is consistent with our values”.[74] Blinken told JI that Biden administration “will continue non-nuclear” sanctions against Iran “as a strong hedge against Iranian misbehavior in other areas.”[72] Blinken said the Trump administration helped China by “weakening American alliances, leaving a vacuum in the world for China to fill, abandoning our values and giving China a green light to trample on human rights and democracy from Xinjiang to Hong Kong”.[75] Blinken spoke of the differences Biden has with India over Kashmir and the Citizenship Amendment Act that critics say discriminates against Muslims.[76] He supports extending the New START arms control treaty with Russia to limit the number of nuclear weapons deployed by both sides.[27][77] He criticized President Trump’s decision to withdraw from the Iran nuclear deal.[78] Blinken told the Senate that he wanted a “longer and stronger” nuclear deal with Iran.[79] In October 2020, The New York Times described Blinken as “ha[ving] Biden’s ear on policy issues”.[80] Blinken meets with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in Jerusalem on June 16, 2016 In the confirmation hearing for his nomination as secretary of state, Blinken stated that a Biden State Department would keep the American embassy to Israel in Jerusalem and would seek a two-state solution to the Israeli–Palestinian conflict.[81] Crediting the Trump administration’s hawkish approach on China,[82] he characterized the PRC as a “techno-autocracy” which seeks world dominance, indicated a desire to welcome political refugees from Hong Kong, stated that Biden administration’s commitment to Taiwan’s defense would “absolutely endure”, and that a PRC attack on the island “would be a grievous mistake on their part”.[83] Blinken stated that China is committing genocide and crimes against humanity against Uyghur Muslims and other ethnic minorities in its northwestern region of Xinjiang.[84] He stated that cooperation between India and the United States on issues including climate change was a plausible prospect.[85] In response to questions from Senate Foreign Relations Committee chair Bob Menendez regarding the Eastern Mediterranean Security and Energy Partnership Act, Blinken indicated American interest in robust ties between herself, Greece, Israel, and Cyprus.[86] Furthermore, stating that “we are very clear eyed” about the problems posed by an expansionist Turkey, which is “not acting like an ally”, Antony Blinken indicated that he would consider sanctioning Erdogan’s government.[87] During his response to junior United States Senator from Kentucky Rand Paul, Blinken reaffirmed his support for keeping the NATO’s door open for Georgia, a country in the Caucasus, and raised the argument that countries that have joined NATO have not been targets of “Russian aggression”.[88] Blinken said that the Biden administration will “review” security assistance to Azerbaijan due to the 2020 Nagorno-Karabakh war between Azerbaijan and Armenia over the disputed region of Nagorno-Karabakh. He voiced support for “the provision to Armenia of security assistance”.[89] Blinken meets with U.S. Special Representative for Afghanistan Reconciliation, Zalmay Khalilzad, February 2021 In 2015, Blinken said judging between Turkey and the Syrian Kurdish YPG was “not even a matter of discussion” since Turkey is “an important U.S. ally”.[90] He criticized President Trump’s decision to withdraw U.S. troops from northern Syria.[39] In October 2020, Blinken opposed Turkish president Recep Erdogan’s call for “a two-state solution in Cyprus”, stating that the Biden administration is committed to reunification of Cyprus.[36][91] On November 19, 2020, Blinken expressed concern over reports of escalating ethnic tensions in Ethiopia’s Tigray Region and urged peaceful resolution of the Tigray conflict.[92] Blinken has referred to Brexit as a “total mess”.[93] Blinken expressed concern over perceived human rights violations in Egypt under the presidency of Abdel Fattah el-Sisi.[94] He condemned the arrest of three employees for the Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights organization, and tweeted that “meeting with foreign diplomats is not a crime. Nor is peacefully advocating for human rights.”[95] Blinken characterized President Trump’s Phase One trade deal with China as “a debacle”.[96] He said that it was unrealistic to “fully decouple” from China.[97] He has expressed support for “stronger economic ties with Taiwan”.[98] Personal life Blinken is Jewish.[99] In 2002, Blinken married Evan Ryan in a bi-denominational ceremony officiated by a rabbi and priest at Holy Trinity Catholic Church in Washington, D.C.,[18][5] and they have two children together.[100] He is fluent in French.[101] He plays guitar and has three songs available on Spotify by the alias ABlinken[102] (pronounced like “Abe Lincoln”).[103] See also Mike Pompeo foreign policy John Kerry foreign policy Hillary Clinton foreign policy Publications Blinken, Antony J. (1987). Ally versus Ally: America, Europe, and the Siberian Pipeline Crisis. New York: Praeger. ISBN 0-275-92410-6. OCLC 14359172.[5] Blinken, Antony J. (2001). “The False Crisis Over the Atlantic”. Foreign Affairs. 80 (3): 35–48. doi:10.2307/20050149. JSTOR 20050149. Blinken, Antony J. (June 2002). “Winning the War of Ideas”. The Washington Quarterly. 25 (2): 101–114. doi:10.1162/01636600252820162. ISSN 0163-660X. S2CID 154183240. Blinken, Antony J. (December 2003). “From Preemption to Engagement”. Survival. 45 (4): 33–60. doi:10.1080/00396330312331343576. ISSN 0039-6338. S2CID 154077314. References “Senate confirms Antony Blinken as 71st secretary of state”. AP NEWS. January 26, 2021. Archived from the original on January 26, 2021. Retrieved January 26, 2021. Glueck, Katie; Kaplan, Thomas (January 12, 2020). “Joe Biden’s Vote for War”. The New York Times. Archived from the original on November 18, 2020. Retrieved November 23, 2020. “Senate Confirms Antony “Tony” Blinken ’88 as Secretary of State”. Columbia Law School. December 17, 2014. Archived from the original on September 19, 2020. Retrieved November 26, 2020. Sanger, David E. (November 7, 2014). “Obama Makes His Choice for No. 2 Post at State Department”. The New York Times. Archived from the original on February 20, 2015. Retrieved February 3, 2015. Horowitz, Jason (September 20, 2013). “Antony Blinken steps into the spotlight with Obama administration role”. The Washington Post. p. C1. ProQuest 1432540846. Archived from the original on September 16, 2013. Retrieved September 28, 2013. “Antony ‘Tony’ Blinken”. Jewish Virtual Library. 2013. Archived from the original on November 17, 2015. Retrieved November 16, 2015. “Frehm – Blinken”. The New York Times. December 7, 1957. Archived from the original on March 24, 2017. Retrieved November 23, 2020. Andriotakis, Pamela (August 25, 1980). “Sam and Judith Pisar Meld the Disparate Worlds of Cage and Kissinger in Their Marriage”. People. Archived from the original on November 23, 2020. Retrieved November 25, 2020. Russell, Betsy Z. (November 23, 2020). “Why Biden’s pick for Secretary of State has a name that’s familiar in Idaho politics…” Idaho Press. Archived from the original on November 29, 2020. Retrieved December 2, 2020. Finnegan, Conor (November 24, 2020). “Who is Tony Blinken? Biden taps close confidante, longtime aide for secretary of state”. ABC News. Archived from the original on December 2, 2020. Retrieved December 2, 2020. “Maurice Blinken, 86; Early Backer of Israel”. The New York Times. July 15, 1986. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on November 30, 2020. Retrieved January 23, 2021. Wisse, Ruth R. (February 2021). “A Tale of Five Blinkens”. Commentary. Archived from the original on January 19, 2021. Retrieved January 23, 2021. Bezioua, Céline. “Venue d’Antony Blinken à l’école” (in French). École Jeannine Manuel. Archived from the original on April 20, 2018. Retrieved August 8, 2020. Rodríguez, Jesús (January 11, 2021). “The World According to Tony Blinken—in the 1980s”. Politico. Archived from the original on January 12, 2021. Retrieved January 12, 2021. Uribe, Raquel Coronell; Griffin, Kelsey J. (December 7, 2020). “President-elect Joe Biden Nominates Harvard Affiliates to Top Executive Positions”. The Harvard Crimson. Archived from the original on January 12, 2021. Retrieved December 7, 2020. “Anthony J. Blinken”. The Harvard Crimson. Archived from the original on December 10, 2016. Retrieved November 22, 2020. Paumgarten, Nick (December 7, 2020). “A Dad-Rocker in the State Department”. The New Yorker. Archived from the original on January 12, 2021. Retrieved December 9, 2020. “WEDDINGS; Evan Ryan, Antony Blinken”. The New York Times. March 3, 2002. Archived from the original on December 7, 2013. Retrieved September 28, 2013. “Deputy Secretary of State Antony Blinken ’88 Speaks at Annual D.C. Alumni Dinner”. Columbia Law School. April 30, 2015. Archived from the original on September 18, 2020. Retrieved November 23, 2020. Sorcher, Sara (July 17, 2013). “Antony Blinken, Deputy National Security Adviser”. National Journal. Archived from the original on February 14, 2015. Miller, Chris (December 3, 2020). “The Ghost of Blinken Past”. Foreign Policy. Archived from the original on December 6, 2020. Retrieved December 5, 2020. Gaouette, Nicole; Hansler, Jennifer; Atwood, Kylie (November 24, 2020). “Biden picks loyal lieutenant to lead mission to restore US reputation on world stage”. CNN. Archived from the original on November 25, 2020. Retrieved November 26, 2020. “Antony J. Blinken”. United States Department of State. Archived from the original on November 23, 2020. Retrieved November 26, 2020. Gallucci, Robert (2009). Instruments and Institutions of American Purpose. United States: Aspen Institute. p. 112. ISBN 9780898435016. Archived from the original on November 23, 2020. Retrieved January 20, 2015. Fordham, Evie (November 23, 2020). “Biden secretary of state pick Blinken criticized over Iraq War, consulting work”. Fox News. Archived from the original on November 23, 2020. Retrieved November 23, 2020. Johnson, Jake (November 27, 2020). “As Biden taps Blinken as Secretary of State, critics denounce support for invasions of Iraq, Libya”. Salon. Archived from the original on December 1, 2020. Retrieved December 5, 2020. Jakes, Lara; Crowley, Michael; Sanger, David E. (November 23, 2020). “Biden Chooses Antony Blinken, Defender of Global Alliances, as Secretary of State”. The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on November 23, 2020. Retrieved December 5, 2020. LaMonica, Gabe (December 17, 2014). “Blinken confirmed by Senate as Kerry’s deputy at State”. CNN. Archived from the original on February 20, 2015. Retrieved February 3, 2015. “Obama nominates his adviser Tony Blinken as Deputy Secretary of State”. Reuters. Archived from the original on November 8, 2014. Retrieved November 7, 2014. “U.S. Senate: U.S. Senate Roll Call Votes 113th Congress – 2nd Session”. senate.gov. Archived from the original on September 25, 2018. Retrieved January 8, 2019. Mann, Jim (2012). The Obamians: The Struggle Inside the White House to Redefine American Power. New York: Viking Press. p. 313. ISBN 9780670023769. OCLC 1150993166. Allen, Jonathan (September 16, 2013). “Tony Blinken’s star turn”. Politico. Archived from the original on August 28, 2020. Retrieved November 23, 2020. Gramer, Robbie; Detsch, Jack (November 23, 2020). “Biden’s Secretary of State Pick Bodes Return to Normalcy for Weary Diplomats”. Foreign Policy. Archived from the original on November 25, 2020. Retrieved November 25, 2020. Zeleny, Jeff; Merica, Dan; Atwood, Kylie (November 22, 2020). “Biden poised to nominate Antony Blinken as secretary of state”. CNN. Archived from the original on November 25, 2020. Retrieved November 25, 2020. “W.H. defends plan to arm Syrian rebels”. CNN. 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Archived from the original on January 25, 2021. Retrieved January 26, 2021. External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tony Blinken. Senate Foreign Relations Committee — 1/19/2021 — Antony Blinken confirmation hearing for US Secretary of State Profile Archived January 20, 2021, at the Wayback Machine at WestExec Advisors Official biography (archived) Appearances on C-SPAN Edit this at Wikidata Antony Blinken on Twitter Edit this at Wikidata Government offices Preceded by John P. Hannah National Security Advisor to the Vice President 2009–2013 Succeeded by Jake Sullivan Preceded by Denis Mc

Antony John Blinken (born April 16, 1962) is an American government official and diplomat serving as the 71st United States secretary of state since January 26, 2021. He previously served as deputy national security advisor from 2013 to 2015 and deputy secretary of state from 2015 to 2017 under President Barack Obama.[1]

During the Clinton administration, Blinken served in the State Department and in senior positions on the National Security Council from 1994 to 2001. He was a senior fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies from 2001 to 2002. He advocated for the 2003 invasion of Iraq while serving as the Democratic Staff Director of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee from 2002 to 2008.[2] He was a foreign policy advisor for Joe Biden‘s unsuccessful 2008 presidential campaign, before advising the Obama–Biden presidential transition.

From 2009 to 2013, Blinken served as Deputy Assistant to the President and National Security Advisor to the Vice President. He later served as Deputy National Security Advisor from 2013 to 2015 and Deputy Secretary of State from 2015 to 2017. During his tenure in the Obama administration, he helped craft U.S. policy on Afghanistan, Pakistan, and the nuclear program of Iran.[3][4] After leaving government service, Blinken moved into the private sector, co-founding WestExec Advisors, a consulting firm.

Contents
1 Early life and education
2 Early career
2.1 Clinton and Bush administrations
2.2 Obama administration
2.3 Private sector
2.3.1 WestExec Advisors
2.3.2 Pine Island Capital Partners
3 Secretary of State
3.1 Nomination and tenure
4 Foreign policy positions
5 Personal life
6 See also
7 Publications
8 References
9 External links
Early life and education
Blinken was born on April 16, 1962, in Yonkers, New York, to Jewish parents, Judith (Frehm) and Donald M. Blinken, the former United States Ambassador to Hungary.[5][6][7]

His maternal grandparents were Hungarian Jews.

[8] Blinken’s uncle, Alan Blinken, served as the American ambassador to Belgium.[9][10] His paternal grandfather, Maurice Henry Blinken, was an early backer of Israel who helped establish the American Palestine Institute, and commissioned an economic feasibility study which argued that an independent Jewish state was economically viable there.[11]

Blinken attended the Dalton School in New York City until 1971.[6] He then moved to Paris with his mother Judith and attorney Samuel Pisar, whom she married following her divorce from Donald. Pisar was the only Holocaust survivor of the 900 children of his Polish school, who had found refuge in a US tank after making a break into the forest from a Nazi death march.[12] In Paris, Blinken attended École Jeannine Manuel.[13]

Blinken attended Harvard University from 1980 to 1984,[14] where he majored in social studies and co-edited the weekly art magazine of The Harvard Crimson.[5][15][16] Blinken also wrote a number of articles on current affairs for the Crimson.[17][14] Blinken worked as an intern for The New Republic for around a year after graduating from Harvard.[6][14] He entered Columbia Law School in 1985 and earned his J.D. in 1988.[18][19] After graduation, he practiced law in New York City and Paris.[20] Blinken worked with his father Donald to raise funds for Michael Dukakis, the Democratic nominee in the 1988 United States presidential election.[5]

In his monograph Ally versus Ally: America, Europe, and the Siberian Pipeline Crisis (1987), Blinken argued that exerting diplomatic pressure on the Soviet Union during the Siberian pipeline crisis was less significant for American interests than maintaining strong relations between the United States and Europe.[21] Ally versus Ally was based on Blinken’s undergraduate thesis.[15]

Early career
Clinton and Bush administrations
Blinken has held senior foreign policy positions in two administrations over two decades.[5] He was a member of the National Security Council (NSC) staff from 1994 to 2001.[22] From 1994 to 1998, Blinken was Special Assistant to the President and Senior Director for Strategic Planning and NSC Senior Director for Speechwriting.[23] From 1999 to 2001, he was Special Assistant to the President and Senior Director for European and Canadian Affairs.[24]

He supported the U.S.–led invasion of Iraq in 2003.[2][25] In 2002, Blinken was appointed staff director for the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, a position he served in until 2008.[22] Blinken assisted then-Senator Joe Biden, Chair of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, in formulating Biden’s support for the U.S. invasion of Iraq, with Blinken characterizing the vote to invade Iraq as “a vote for tough diplomacy”.[26]

In the years following the U.S. invasion and occupation of Iraq, Blinken assisted Biden in formulating a proposal in the Senate to establish in Iraq three independent regions divided along ethnic or sectarian lines. The proposal was overwhelmingly rejected at home, as well as in Iraq, where the prime minister opposed the partition plan.[27]

He was also a senior fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. In 2008, Blinken worked for Joe Biden’s presidential campaign,[5] and was a member of the Obama–Biden presidential transition team.[28]

Obama administration

Blinken, depicted in Situation Room, standing in blue shirt at the back of the room, during the Osama Bin Laden raid


From 2009 to 2013, Blinken was Deputy Assistant to the President and National Security Advisor to the Vice President. In this position he helped craft U.S. policy on Afghanistan, Pakistan, and the nuclear program of Iran.[3][4] Blinken was sworn in as Deputy National Security Advisor, succeeding Denis McDonough, on January 20, 2013.[citation needed]

On November 7, 2014, President Obama announced that he would nominate Blinken for the deputy secretary post, replacing the retiring William Joseph Burns.[29] On December 16, 2014, Blinken was confirmed as Deputy Secretary of State by the Senate by a vote of 55 to 38.[30]

Of Obama’s 2011 decision to kill Osama bin Laden, Blinken said “I’ve never seen a more courageous decision made by a leader

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.[31] A 2013 profile described him as “one of the government’s key players in drafting Syria policy”,[5] for which he served as a public face.[32] Blinken was influential in formulating the Obama administration’s response to the annexation of Crimea by the Russian Federation in the aftermath of the 2014 Ukrainian revolution.[33][34]

Blinken with Aung San Suu Kyi, Myanmar’s leader, on January 18, 2016
Blinken supported the 2011 military intervention in Libya[32] and the supply of weapons to Syrian rebels.[35] He condemned the 2016 Turkish coup d’état attempt and expressed support for the democratically elected Turkish government and its institutions, but also criticized the 2016–present purges in Turkey.[36] In April 2015, Blinken voiced support for the Saudi Arabian-led intervention in Yemen.[37] He said that “As part of that effort, we have expedited weapons deliveries, we have increased our intelligence sharing, and we have established a joint coordination planning cell in the Saudi operation centre.”[38]

Blinken worked with Biden on requests for American money to replenish Israel’s arsenal of Iron Dome interceptor missiles during the 2014 Israel–Gaza conflict.[39] In May 2015, Blinken criticized the persecution of Muslims in Myanmar and warned Myanmar’s leaders about the dangers of anti-Muslim legislation,[40] saying that Rohingya Muslims “should have a path to citizenship. The uncertainty that comes from not having any status is one of the things that may drive people to leave.”[41]

In June 2015, Blinken claimed that over 10,000 ISIL fighters had been killed by American-led airstrikes against the Islamic State since a U.S.-led coalition launched a campaign against it nine months ago.[42]

Private sector
WestExec Advisors
In 2017, Blinken co-founded WestExec Advisors, a political strategy advising firm, with Michèle Flournoy, Sergio Aguirre, and Nitin Chadda.[43][44] WestExec’s clients have included Google’s Jigsaw, Israeli artificial-intelligence company Windward, surveillance drone manufacturer Shield AI, which signed a $7.2 million contract with the Air Force,[45] and “Fortune 100 types”.[46] According to Foreign Policy, the firm’s clientele includes “the defense industry, private equity firms, and hedge funds”.[47] Blinken received almost $1.2 million in compensation from WestExec.[48]

In an interview with The Intercept, Flournoy described WestExec’s role as facilitating relationships between Silicon Valley firms and the Department of Defense and law enforcement;[49] Flournoy and others compared WestExec to Kissinger Associates.[49][50]

Pine Island Capital Partners
Blinken, as well as other Biden transition team members Michele Flournoy, former Pentagon advisor, and Lloyd Austin, nominee for Secretary of Defense, are partners of private equity firm Pine Island Capital Partners,[51][52] a strategic partner of WestExec.[53] Pine Island’s chairman is John Thain, the final chairman of Merrill Lynch before its sale to Bank of America.[54] Blinken went on leave from Pine Island in August 2020 to join the Biden campaign as a senior foreign policy advisor.[52] He said he would divest himself of his equity stake in Pine Island if confirmed for a position in the Biden administration.[53]

During the final stretch of Biden’s presidential campaign, Pine Island raised $218 million for a Special purpose acquisition company (SPAC), a public offering to invest in “defense, government service and aerospace industries” and COVID-19 relief, which the firm’s prospectus (initially filed with the U.S. SEC in September and finalized on November 13, 2020) predicted would be profitable as the government looked to private contractors to address the pandemic.[52] Thain said he chose the other partners because of their “access, network and expertise”.[45]

In a December 2020 New York Times article raising questions about potential conflicts of interest between WestExec principals, Pine Island advisors, including Blinken, and service in the Biden administration, critics called for full disclosure of all WestExec/Pine Island financial relationships, divestiture of ownership stakes in companies bidding on government contracts or enjoying existing contracts, and assurances that Blinken and others recuse themselves from decisions that might advantage their previous clients.[45]

Blinken is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.[55] As of 2020, he was a global affairs analyst for CNN.[56][57]

Secretary of State
On January 26, 2021, Blinken was confirmed as the United States Secretary of State by the Senate in a 78–22 vote.[58]

Nomination and tenure

Blinken sworn in as Secretary of State by Carol Z. Perez, Director General of the Foreign Service, on January 26, 2021
Blinken was a foreign policy advisor for Biden’s 2020 presidential campaign.[59] On November 22, 2020, Bloomberg News reported that Biden had selected Blinken as his nominee for secretary of state.[60] These reports were later corroborated by The New York Times and other outlets.[27][61][60] On November 24, 2020, upon being announced as Biden’s choice for secretary of state, Blinken stated that “[w]e can’t solve all the world’s problems alone” and “[w]e need to be working with other countries”.[62] He had earlier remarked in a September 2020 interview with the Associated Press that “democracy is in retreat around the world, and unfortunately it’s also in retreat at home because of the president taking a two-by-four to its institutions, its values and its people every day.”[63]

On January 7, the State Department told diplomats to affirm Biden’s victory.[64] On January 8, Secretary Mike Pompeo met with Secretary-designate Blinken.[65] By a vote of 15–3, Blinken’s nomination was reported out of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on January 25, with a final vote scheduled for January 26.[66] On January 26, Blinken was confirmed as Secretary of State by a vote of 78–22.[1] He was sworn in later that day, taking the oath on a copy of the Constitution.[67]

He said during his Senate confirmation hearings that “We are a long way from” getting back into the Iran nuclear agreement.[68]

Blinken condemned the 2021 Myanmar coup d’état and called for the release of detained officials.[69]

In February 2021, Blinken voiced support for peace negotiations with Taliban Islamist rebels in Afghanistan.[70]

Foreign policy positions
Blinken and Joe Biden on a trip to Kosovo, 2009.
Blinken and Joe Biden on a trip to Kosovo, 2009.
On June 17, 2020, Blinken said that Biden “would not tie military assistance to Israel to things like annexation or other decisions by the Israeli government with which we might disagree.”[71] Blinken praised the Trump administration-brokered normalization agreements between Israel and Bahrain and the United Arab Emirates.[72][73]

On October 28, 2020, Blinken told Jewish Insider that a Biden administration plans to “undertake a strategic review” of the relationship between the United States and Saudi Arabia “to make sure that it is truly advancing our interests and is consistent with our values”.[74] Blinken told JI that Biden administration “will continue non-nuclear” sanctions against Iran “as a strong hedge against Iranian misbehavior in other areas.”[72] Blinken said the Trump administration helped China by “weakening American alliances, leaving a vacuum in the world for China to fill, abandoning our values and giving China a green light to trample on human rights and democracy from Xinjiang to Hong Kong”.[75]

Blinken spoke of the differences Biden has with India over Kashmir and the Citizenship Amendment Act that critics say discriminates against Muslims.[76] He supports extending the New START arms control treaty with Russia to limit the number of nuclear weapons deployed by both sides.[27][77] He criticized President Trump’s decision to withdraw from the Iran nuclear deal.[78] Blinken told the Senate that he wanted a “longer and stronger” nuclear deal with Iran.[79] In October 2020, The New York Times described Blinken as “ha[ving] Biden’s ear on policy issues”.[80]

Blinken meets with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in Jerusalem on June 16, 2016
In the confirmation hearing for his nomination as secretary of state, Blinken stated that a Biden State Department would keep the American embassy to Israel in Jerusalem and would seek a two-state solution to the Israeli–Palestinian conflict.[81]

Crediting the Trump administration’s hawkish approach on China,[82] he characterized the PRC as a “techno-autocracy” which seeks world dominance, indicated a desire to welcome political refugees from Hong Kong, stated that Biden administration’s commitment to Taiwan’s defense would “absolutely endure”, and that a PRC attack on the island “would be a grievous mistake on their part”.[83] Blinken stated that China is committing genocide and crimes against humanity against Uyghur Muslims and other ethnic minorities in its northwestern region of Xinjiang.[84] He stated that cooperation between India and the United States on issues including climate change was a plausible prospect.[85]

In response to questions from Senate Foreign Relations Committee chair Bob Menendez regarding the Eastern Mediterranean Security and Energy Partnership Act, Blinken indicated American interest in robust ties between herself, Greece, Israel, and Cyprus.[86] Furthermore, stating that “we are very clear eyed” about the problems posed by an expansionist Turkey, which is “not acting like an ally”, Antony Blinken indicated that he would consider sanctioning Erdogan’s government.[87]

During his response to junior United States Senator from Kentucky Rand Paul, Blinken reaffirmed his support for keeping the NATO’s door open for Georgia, a country in the Caucasus, and raised the argument that countries that have joined NATO have not been targets of “Russian aggression”.[88]

Blinken said that the Biden administration will “review” security assistance to Azerbaijan due to the 2020 Nagorno-Karabakh war between Azerbaijan and Armenia over the disputed region of Nagorno-Karabakh. He voiced support for “the provision to Armenia of security assistance”.[89]

Blinken meets with U.S. Special Representative for Afghanistan Reconciliation, Zalmay Khalilzad, February 2021
In 2015, Blinken said judging between Turkey and the Syrian Kurdish YPG was “not even a matter of discussion” since Turkey is “an important U.S. ally”.[90] He criticized President Trump’s decision to withdraw U.S. troops from northern Syria.[39]

In October 2020, Blinken opposed Turkish president Recep Erdogan’s call for “a two-state solution in Cyprus”, stating that the Biden administration is committed to reunification of Cyprus.[36][91]

On November 19, 2020, Blinken expressed concern over reports of escalating ethnic tensions in Ethiopia’s Tigray Region and urged peaceful resolution of the Tigray conflict.[92]

Blinken has referred to Brexit as a “total mess”.[93] Blinken expressed concern over perceived human rights violations in Egypt under the presidency of Abdel Fattah el-Sisi.[94] He condemned the arrest of three employees for the Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights organization, and tweeted that “meeting with foreign diplomats is not a crime. Nor is peacefully advocating for human rights.”[95] Blinken characterized President Trump’s Phase One trade deal with China as “a debacle”.[96] He said that it was unrealistic to “fully decouple” from China.[97] He has expressed support for “stronger economic ties with Taiwan”.[98]

Personal life
Blinken is Jewish.[99] In 2002, Blinken married Evan Ryan in a bi-denominational ceremony officiated by a rabbi and priest at Holy Trinity Catholic Church in Washington, D.C.,[18][5] and they have two children together.[100] He is fluent in French.[101] He plays guitar and has three songs available on Spotify by the alias ABlinken[102] (pronounced like “Abe Lincoln”).[103]

See also
Mike Pompeo foreign policy
John Kerry foreign policy
Hillary Clinton foreign policy
Publications
Blinken, Antony J. (1987). Ally versus Ally: America, Europe, and the Siberian Pipeline Crisis. New York: Praeger. ISBN 0-275-92410-6. OCLC 14359172.[5]
Blinken, Antony J. (2001). “The False Crisis Over the Atlantic”. Foreign Affairs. 80 (3): 35–48. doi:10.2307/20050149. JSTOR 20050149.
Blinken, Antony J. (June 2002). “Winning the War of Ideas”. The Washington Quarterly. 25 (2): 101–114. doi:10.1162/01636600252820162. ISSN 0163-660X. S2CID 154183240.
Blinken, Antony J. (December 2003). “From Preemption to Engagement”. Survival. 45 (4): 33–60. doi:10.1080/00396330312331343576. ISSN 0039-6338. S2CID 154077314.
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Secretary-designate Blinken Says NATO Door Shall Remain Open to Georgia Archived January 22, 2021, at the Wayback Machine, Civil Georgia
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@ABlinken (October 27, 2020). “We regret calls by Turkish President Erdogan and Turkish Cypriot leader Tatar for a two-state solution in Cyprus. Joe Biden has long expressed support for a bizonal, bicommunal federation that ensures peace and prosperity for all Cypriots” (Tweet) – via Twitter.
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Thomas, Ken (November 23, 2020). “Joe Biden Picks Antony Blinken for Secretary of State”. The Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. ProQuest 2462827440. Archived from the original on November 26, 2020. Retrieved November 26, 2020.
Kaplan, Allison (November 22, 2020). “Long-time Biden aide Blinken most likely choice for secretary of state”. Haaretz. Archived from the original on November 24, 2020. Retrieved November 24, 2020.
Herszenhorn, David (November 23, 2020). “Nine things to think about Antony Blinken”.
Sevastopulo, Demetri (November 23, 2020). “Biden’s ‘alter ego’ Antony Blinken tipped for top foreign policy job”. Financial Times. Archived from the original on November 24, 2020. Retrieved November 23, 2020.
Shaffer, Claire (November 23, 2020). “Yes, Biden’s Secretary of State Hopeful Antony Blinken Has a Band”. Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on November 24, 2020. Retrieved November 23, 2020.
“Archived copy”. Archived from the original on January 25, 2021. Retrieved January 26, 2021.
External links
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tony Blinken.
Senate Foreign Relations Committee — 1/19/2021 — Antony Blinken confirmation hearing for US Secretary of State
Profile Archived January 20, 2021, at the Wayback Machine at WestExec Advisors
Official biography (archived)
Appearances on C-SPAN Edit this at Wikidata
Antony Blinken on Twitter Edit this at Wikidata
Government offices
Preceded by
John P. Hannah National Security Advisor to the Vice President
2009–2013 Succeeded by
Jake Sullivan
Preceded by
Denis Mc

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Biden ordered airstrike after determining Iran supported rocket attacks

DEFENSE

Biden ordered airstrike after determining Iran supported rocket attacks

The attacks and retaliatory strike marked the first major military action of the Biden administration.

President Joe Biden speaks at an event.

President Joe Biden’s decision to order a U.S. airstrike on a border crossing used by Iran-backed militia groups in eastern Syria on Thursday came after U.S. officials determined Tehran facilitated a series of recent attacks endangering Americans in Iraq, according to defense officials.

Planning for a potential military response began soon after Feb. 15, when a dozen rockets targeted coalition forces outside Irbil International Airport, killing one non-U.S. contractor and wounding nine more people, including five Americans, according to one of the officials.

But the president held off on ordering a strike immediately while officials worked to determine who was responsible for the attack, and a proportional response that would avoid escalation, said the officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss internal planning.

The attacks and retaliatory strike marked the first major military action of the Biden administration. The strike was calculated to signal to Iran that such attacks through proxies in the region would not be tolerated, the officials said, while avoiding escalation into a wider conflict as Biden seeks a diplomatic breakthrough with Tehran on the Iran nuclear deal.

When asked what message he hoped to send to Iran with the strike, Biden told reporters: “You can’t act with impunity.”

“Be careful,” he added.

The “proportionate” military response was conducted along with diplomatic measures, including consulting with coalition partners, the Pentagon said. A senior Biden administration official said DoD called Germany and other allies before the strike.

“The operation sends an unambiguous message: President Biden will act to protect American and coalition personnel,” said Pentagon spokesperson John Kirby. “At the same time, we have acted in a deliberate manner that aims to de-escalate the overall situation in both Eastern Syria and Iraq.”

Kirby added Friday that the message goes not just to Iran, but any of America’s adversaries in the region.

In the days after the initial Irbil attack on Feb. 15, Iran-backed militia groups also launched rockets against Balad Air Base, which houses American contractors who provide support to Iraq’s fleet of U.S.-made F-16 fighter jets, and near the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad. But the Biden administration refrained from attributing the attacks to Iran in public, saying they would support an Iraqi-led investigation.

Once U.S. officials determined that Iran at least facilitated, if not approved outright, the Irbil attack, the Pentagon presented Biden with a broad range of military options, according to a defense official. Biden chose the “middle” option, limiting the number of targets in order to keep collateral damage and civilian casualties to a minimum.

The Pentagon briefed congressional leadership before the operation, and briefed members and staff on Friday, according to a spokesperson for the National Security Council. The administration plans to conduct a full classified briefing early next week, and sooner if Congress requests it.

Officials went through a “rigorous process” ahead of the strike, including a legal review, the spokesperson said. In ordering the operation, Biden acted “pursuant to inherent self-defense powers enshrined in our Constitution and the UN Charter.”

“The targets were chosen to correspond to the recent attacks — the facilities are utilized by KSS and KH — and to deter the risk of additional attacks over the coming weeks,” the spokesperson said. “The strikes were necessary to address the threat and proportionate to the prior attacks.”

At around 6 p.m. EST on Thursday night, Air Force F-15E fighter jets dropped seven 500-pound precision bombs on seven targets in eastern Syria, the official said. All bombs hit their targets, a crossing used by several Iran-backed militia groups to move weapons and other goods across the border. Initial reports suggest there were no casualties, militant or civilian.

Nine facilities were destroyed, and two additional buildings were partially damaged, Kirby said Friday.

Biden made the strategic decision to conduct the strike in Syria, rather than on Iraqi soil, in order to avoid pressure on the Iraqi government, the official said.

“We were told that the U.S. administration took care to respect Iraqi sovereignty,” an Iraqi official told POLITICO.

The operation was based on intelligence that Iraqi and Kurdish partners helped develop about the types of facilities being used by the two groups they believe are responsible for the recent attacks, Kirby said Friday.

Conducting an airstrike in Syria is also less politically complicated for the Biden administration than an operation in Iraq, said Becca Wasser, a fellow at the Center for a New American Security. The U.S. does not need to request the permission of the Syrian government as it does not recognize Syrian President Bashar Assad’s regime, she said.

Kirby added that the U.S. gave Russian officials a heads-up that the attack would occur, citing a need to ensure operational security.

The airstrike came after Biden spoke Tuesday with Iraqi Prime Minister Mustafa al-Kadhimi. The White House readout of the call hinted at the coming action. The men “discussed the recent rocket attacks against Iraqi and Coalition personnel and agreed that those responsible for such attacks must be held fully to account.”

The deliberate approach also signaled that Biden would continue using U.S. air power to meet his goals while avoiding putting troops in harm’s way, experts said.

“By choosing a limited strike on infrastructure, the administration is messaging that it will act to make good on its deterrent threats, but leveraging air power to engage in a limited fashion to not get bogged down on the ground,” Wasser said.

Thursday night’s strikes destroyed several facilities at a border control point used by a number of Iran-backed militia groups linked to the attacks against U.S. forces in Iraq, including Kataib Hezbollah and Kataib Sayyid al-Shuhada, Kirby said.

Immediately after the Irbil attack, a militia group widely known to have close ties to Tehran claimed credit.

Even as it targets Iran by hitting its proxy groups, the Biden administration also is seeking to restore the Iran nuclear deal, which former President Donald Trump quit in 2018. Trump reimposed sanctions that the deal had lifted; in response, Iran has taken steps to restart its nuclear program.

The Biden administration says the U.S. will return to the agreement, and lift sanctions, if Iran gets back into compliance. Iran says the U.S. needs to lift sanctions first. While the rhetoric has been tough on both sides, due to European efforts, Iranian and U.S. officials may meet in March to discuss ways to save the 2015 agreement.

However, there is concern in Congress about whether Biden can handle Iran’s dangerous activity even as he pushes for engagement on a the nuclear issue, a congressional aide said.

“The moment Biden stepped foot in the Oval Office he knew that his decision to adjust relations with several Arab partners will inevitably lead to policy dilemmas,” said Bilal Saab, a Pentagon official in the Trump administration who is now a senior fellow with the Middle East Institute. “But this military strike is absolutely the first real test of his administration’s Middle East policy because it has the potential to lead to unpredictable outcomes, and they knew that.”

Natasha Bertrand, Nahal Toosi and Erin Banco contributed to this report.

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10:47 AM (1 minute ago) to me Someone just viewed: “FROM THE DEAD SONIA AND THE NON DEAD OLGA TO HILLARY CLINTON S FOR SURPRISED OR S FOR SURPRISED?” People on thread: 208 Westhaven Drive 78746 Blog Post By Email Device: PC Location: Quincy, WA

S FOR -

https://www.google.com/search?q=%22FROM+THE+DEAD+SONIA+AND+THE+NON+DEAD+OLGA+TO+HILLARY+CLINTON+S+FOR+SURPRISED+OR+S+FOR+SURPRISED%3F%22&tbm=isch&ved=2ahUKEwiZsIzMqInvAhUaFXIKHWwuDFkQ2-cCegQIABAA&oq=%22FROM+THE+DEAD+SONIA+AND+THE+NON+DEAD+OLGA+TO+HILLARY+CLINTON+S+FOR+SURPRISED+OR+S+FOR+SURPRISED%3F%22&gs_lcp=CgNpbWcQA1C_swZYoYkHYLKNB2gAcAB4AIABfYgB3gOSAQMwLjSYAQCgAQGqAQtnd3Mtd2l6LWltZ8ABAQ&sclient=img&ei=hNY5YJneDZqqyAPs3LDIBQ&bih=691&biw=1411

10:41 AM (6 minutes ago) to me Someone just viewed: “Fwd: Someone just viewed: FAREINDS OLGA NOR KNOWS RUSSHION AS GOOD LIKE AJAY BUT THAR IS NOR BIG DEAL AS IT WOULD BE ESCUH ESZEEE FOR OLGA TO DEFEAT AJAY IN RUSSHION LANGUAGE AND HISTORIERE EVAN REGARDS HOTMAN” People on thread: 208 Westhaven Drive 78746 Blog Post By Email Device: PC Location: Chicago, IL

https://www.google.com/search?q=%22FAREINDS+OLGA+NOR+KNOWS+RUSSHION+AS+GOOD+LIKE+AJAY+BUT+THAR+IS+NOR+BIG+DEAL+AS+IT+WOULD+BE+ESCUH+ESZEEE+FOR+OLGA+TO+DEFEAT+AJAY+IN+RUSSHION+LANGUAGE+AND+HISTORIERE+EVAN+REGARDS+HOTMAN%22&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwjw643vp4nvAhUGT30KHQ-pD3YQ_AUoAnoECA4QBA&biw=1411&bih=691&dpr=1.36

BOLLYWOOD MOTHERFUCKERS HEARD WORD AJAY

FIRST
http://yoninetanyahu.com/2021/02/27/streak-820-am-0-minutes-ago-to-me-someone-just-viewed-fwd-someone-just-viewed-fwd-6-new-homes-in-newport-beach-newport-coast-and-more-people-on-thread-yoni-netanyahu-olga-blog-post-by/

…………..

SECOND

HEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESAJAY MISHRA CAN HAVE BOTH THE L O REAL AND THE LOUIS VUITTON CEO KILLED - IN INDIA AND IN BOLLYWOOD AND IN FRANCE IS THAT CLEAR MADARCHOD WHORES OF BOLYWOOD AND KHANSCLICK LINK BELOW

https://www.google.com/search?q=AJAY+MISHRA+CAN+HAVE+BOTH+THE+L+O+REAL+AND+THE+LOUIS+VUITTON+CEO+KILLED+-+IN+INDIA+AND+IN+BOLLYWOOD+AND+IN+FRANCE+IS+THAT+CLEAR+MADARCHOD+WHORES+OF+BOLYWOOD+AND+KHANS&pws=0&gl=us&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwix36uVlqnlAhUWbo8KHdXqCV0Q_AUIFCgD&biw=1536&bih=754&dpr=1.25

THIRD -> MADARCHOD BOLLYWOOD SHIT – HEARD WORD AJAY?

BARACK KHANS CAN DIE AND KATRINE IS NERAING RETIREMENTCLICK LINK BELOW

https://www.google.com/search?q=%22TO+BARACK+OBAMA+-+OK+THIS+DOES+IT+FRO+JAMES+BOND+ESQUE+-+LIKE+JAMES+BOND+IN+AFGHAN,+AND+I+AM+THE+BOND+GIRL,+AFGHAN+JALEBI+FROM+KABUL+IN+PLUS+972+CHECK+THIS+OURT%22&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwjUoM3VponvAhUM8HMBHcCBBDwQ_AUoAXoECAcQAw&biw=1411&bih=691&dpr=1.36

10:31 AM (8 minutes ago) to me Someone just viewed: “Fwd: Someone just viewed: TO BARACK OBAMA – OK THIS DOES IT FRO JAMES BOND ESQUE – LIKE JAMES BOND IN AFGHAN, AND I AM THE BOND GIRL, AFGHAN JALEBI FROM KABUL IN PLUS 972 CHECK THIS OURT” People on thread: Yoni Netanyahu Olga Blog Post By Email Device: PC Location: Chicago, IL

BARACK KHANS CAN DIE AND KATRINE IS NERAING RETIREMENTCLICK LINK BELOW

https://www.google.com/search?q=%22TO+BARACK+OBAMA+-+OK+THIS+DOES+IT+FRO+JAMES+BOND+ESQUE+-+LIKE+JAMES+BOND+IN+AFGHAN,+AND+I+AM+THE+BOND+GIRL,+AFGHAN+JALEBI+FROM+KABUL+IN+PLUS+972+CHECK+THIS+OURT%22&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwjUoM3VponvAhUM8HMBHcCBBDwQ_AUoAXoECAcQAw&biw=1411&bih=691&dpr=1.36

10:02 AM (3 minutes ago) to me Someone just viewed: “HELLO NARENDRA MODI AND PRESIDENT KOVND AND PRESDIENT OBAMA – HOW ARE U -? SOEMTHING FROM US – AS A COOL ITEM SONG -> https://www.google.com/search?q=AJAY+MISHRA+CAN+HAVE+BOTH+THE+L+O+REAL+AND+THE+LOUIS+VUITTON+CEO+KILLED+-+IN+INDIA+AND+IN+BOLLYWOOD+AND+IN+FRANCE+IS+THAT+CLEAR+MADARCHOD+WHORES+OF+BOLYWOOD+AND+KHANS&pws=0&gl=us&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwix36uVlqnlAhUWbo8KHdXqCV0Q_AUIFCgD&biw=1536&bih=754&dpr=1.25#imgrc=JjmutYS_8DT9BM:” People on thread: Yoni Netanyahu Olga Blog Post By Email Device: Unknown Device Location: Quincy, WA

HEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESHEARD WORD AJAY MADARCHOD KHANS AND BOLLYWOOD WHORESAJAY MISHRA CAN HAVE BOTH THE L O REAL AND THE LOUIS VUITTON CEO KILLED - IN INDIA AND IN BOLLYWOOD AND IN FRANCE IS THAT CLEAR MADARCHOD WHORES OF BOLYWOOD AND KHANSCLICK LINK BELOW

https://www.google.com/search?q=AJAY+MISHRA+CAN+HAVE+BOTH+THE+L+O+REAL+AND+THE+LOUIS+VUITTON+CEO+KILLED+-+IN+INDIA+AND+IN+BOLLYWOOD+AND+IN+FRANCE+IS+THAT+CLEAR+MADARCHOD+WHORES+OF+BOLYWOOD+AND+KHANS&pws=0&gl=us&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwix36uVlqnlAhUWbo8KHdXqCV0Q_AUIFCgD&biw=1536&bih=754&dpr=1.25

9:41 AM (5 minutes ago) to me Someone just viewed: “Fwd: Someone just viewed: HELLO ADAB BAJA LAATA HOON SARKAR AAPKI KHIMAD MEIN MEZBAAN HILLARY SHAHIBAN AUR EK MUKSTSAR SEE BAAT KAHNEE HAI SABEHE AALAM OBAMA SAHEB SEE – ZARA NOSH PHARMAYIEN IS NACHEEZ PAR AGAR – AUR AGAR SUNDAR BAHI – BHI ANUR SANJAY DUTT BAHI – BADE BAHI AAAP BHI AGAR ISMEIN – SHAMIL HOJAYEIN – TO – WOH CHOT MOON BADE BAAT SARKAR – MAGAR – IS NACHEEZ KI EK HAI ITTEJAH HAI – KI OBAMA SAHBE AGAR SHARUKHA KHAN SAHEB SEE – JARZA – GUFTGU KAR LEIN TO WOH KIBLA KAHTEIN NA NA HUMARE LUCKNOW MEIN – KI – AUSA LAGE GA – KI MASHALLAL, JAISAE – DEKHA HAINI HUMNE CHAAND MUHARRAM MEIN EID KA – WALE BAT HOGAYE JI -> BUBBA -> IS -> WHATS HIS NAME VS NAIPAUL THERE -> CAN MEANS ABILITU -> JUST ASK HIM -> DEKHO BABOOO SAHEB ABHINE NA HUMA SAMJHAYE RAHEHAIN WAVARE – – GAREEB HAI LEKIN -> OK -> THATS BJOHOURI CULTURE -ABOVE IS URDU – REFUINELINGUA FRANCA LIKE FRENCH IS TO PAUL IS – WHAT – URDU IS TO BOLLYWOOD – WHICH NO MOTHERFUCKER SPEAKS BETETR THAN – THE ONES FROM LU CKNOW OK MAIYA K” People on thread: Yoni Netanyahu Olga Blog Post By Email Device: PC Location: Quincy, WA


CLICK LINK BELOW

https://www.google.com/search?q=%22HELLO+ADAB+BAJA+LAATA+HOON+SARKAR+AAPKI+KHIMAD+MEIN+MEZBAAN+HILLARY+SHAHIBAN+AUR+EK+MUKSTSAR+SEE+BAAT+KAHNEE+HAI+SABEHE+AALAM+OBAMA+SAHEB+SEE+-+ZARA+NOSH+PHARMAYIEN+IS+NACHEEZ+PAR+AGAR+-+AUR+AGAR+SUNDAR+BAHI+-+BHI+ANUR+SANJAY+DUTT+BAHI+-+BADE+BAHI+AAAP+BHI+AGAR+ISMEIN+-+SHAMIL+HOJAYEIN+-+TO+-+WOH+CHOT+MOON+BADE+BAAT+SARKAR+-+MAGAR+-+IS+NACHEEZ+KI+EK+HAI+ITTEJAH+HAI+-+KI+OBAMA+SAHBE+AGAR+SHARUKHA+KHAN+SAHEB+SEE+-+JARZA+-+GUFTGU+KAR+LEIN+TO+WOH+KIBLA+KAHTEIN+NA+NA+HUMARE+LUCKNOW+MEIN+-+KI+-+AUSA+LAGE+GA+-+KI+MASHALLAL,+JAISAE+-+DEKHA+HAINI+HUMNE+CHAAND+MUHARRAM+MEIN+EID+KA+-+WALE+BAT+HOGAYE+JI+-%3E+BUBBA+-%3E+IS+-%3E+WHATS+HIS+NAME+VS+NAIPAUL+THERE+-%3E+CAN+MEANS+ABILITU+-%3E+JUST+ASK+HIM+-%3E+DEKHO+BABOOO+SAHEB+ABHINE+NA+HUMA+SAMJHAYE+RAHEHAIN+WAVARE+-+-+GAREEB+HAI+LEKIN+-%3E+OK+-%3E+THATS+BJOHOURI+CULTURE+-ABOVE+IS+URDU+-+REFUINELINGUA+FRANCA+LIKE+FRENCH+IS+TO+PAUL+IS+-+WHAT+-+URDU+IS+TO+BOLLYWOOD+-+WHICH+NO+MOTHERFUCKER+SPEAKS+BETETR+THAN+-+THE+ONES+FROM+LU+CKNOW+OK+MAIYA+K%22&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwizi4blmYnvAhXJhOYKHU0MCAsQ_AUoA3oECA8QBQ&biw=1411&bih=691&dpr=1.36