US Claims Neither It Nor Israel Responsible for Biggest Terrorist Attack in Iran in 42 Years

During a precession honoring the late General Soleimani on Wednesday, two terrorist bombings took place, killing 95 people.


At least 95 people have been killed by two bomb explosions near the tomb of Iranian general Qasem Soleimani on the fourth anniversary of his assassination by the US, Iran’s state media report.

Scores of others were wounded when the blasts hit a procession near the Saheb al-Zaman mosque in the city of Kerman.

Videos showed bodies on a road and ambulances rushing to the scene.

Iran’s Supreme Leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, vowed the “terrorist attack” would be met with a “harsh response”.

There were no immediate claims from any groups for what is believed to have been the deadliest such attack in Iran in 42 years.

No claims of responsibility, eh? Well, that would presumably rule out all known Sunni terrorist groups.

However, it turns out, it’s just a big coincidence that as the US begins bombing Yemen, as the Israelis begin bombing Iran, and as American politicians are calling for the US to join the Iran bombing, that the biggest terrorist attack in four decades happens in Iran.

I thought these things might be related, but the US government doesn’t lie about stuff like this, ever.


The US State Department has insisted that Washington played no role in the terrorist bombings that killed nearly 100 people in Iran on Wednesday or in the drone strike that took out a Hamas leader in Lebanon on Tuesday.

Asked about the two Iran blasts, State Department spokesman Matthew Miller told reporters, “No. 1, the United States was not involved in any way, and any suggestion to the contrary is ridiculous. And No. 2, we have no reason to believe that Israel was involved in this explosion.

Maybe no one was involved?

Maybe it was done by rogue AI?

Speaking at a press briefing in Washington, Miller also denied any US involvement or prior knowledge of the attack that killed Hamas deputy leader Saleh al-Arouri and six other people in a Beirut suburb.

White House National Security Council spokesman John Kirby made a similar statement on Wednesday, telling reporters, “I would just tell you that al-Arouri was a noted designated global terrorist, and if he is in fact dead, nobody should be shedding a tear over his loss.” He added that US officials have no indication that Israel was involved in the drone strike.

I’m shedding tears.

Though certainly, there is some truth to the fact that the Iran terrorist attack is a much bigger deal than Israel sending a drone into Beirut.

Obviously, claiming that the timing of this is a coincidence is totally unhinged and nonsensical.

Last week, the US went in and started sinking boats in Yemen. Iran responded by sending out a battleship. Israel has already begun bombing Iran. Then this happens.

It seems most likely that the parade attack was carried out by Mossad. Generally, they would work through one of their Sunni terrorist proxies, but such people would get identified in the investigation, and they would also take credit for the attack.

But it could have been ISIS, technically. But only acting on the orders of their Jew masters.

The goal of the attack seems to be to try to provoke Iran into acting emotionally, and responding by attacking US ships off the Yemen coast. Of course, the US can always just attack its own ships. That’s always a concern.

Though the last time the US did a false flag on a tanker, apparently ordered by Mike Pompeo under Trump, the Japanese called it out as a hoax. Technology is making these sorts of fake attacks more difficult, so it makes sense the US would prefer to provoke a real one.

The interesting thing about the attack is that it shows that, just like they did with Russia, the West (or at least Israel) is giving up on trying to do a color revolution in Iran. They tried for a long time with all of this feminist tripe, but when they start doing terrorism, they cause the population to rally around the leader, and destroy the ability for revolution.