La estrategia electoral del Irán

WASHINGTON, D.C. – Las negociaciones sobre el programa nuclear del Irán han vuelto a chocar contra un muro, pero al Dirigente Supremo del país, Ayatolá Ali Jamenei, no parece preocuparle. De hecho, parece convencido de que ni los Estados Unidos ni Israel atacarán sus instalaciones nucleares… al menos no antes de las elecciones presidenciales de los EE.UU., que se celebrarán en  noviembre.

Resulta irónico que, aunque Jamenei no es un entusiasta de la democracia, cuente con que sus principales enemigos están atados por obligaciones democráticas. Jamenei controla el programa nuclear del Irán y su política exterior, pero los EE.UU. e Israel deben procurar alcanzar el consenso no sólo dentro de sus sistemas políticos respectivos, sino también entre ellos.

Los dirigentes del Irán, que siguen estrechamente los debates políticos israelíes, creen que Israel no lanzaría un ataque contra sus instalaciones nucleares sin la plena cooperación de los Estados Unidos, porque una acción unilateral pondría en peligro las relaciones de Israel con su más importante aliado estratégico. Como una ofensiva israelí tendría que estar coordinada con los EE.UU., mientras que un ataque americano no necesitaría el apoyo militar israelí, el Irán consideraría americanos los dos ataques.

To continue reading, please log in or enter your email address.

Registration is quick and easy and requires only your email address. If you already have an account with us, please log in. Or subscribe now for unlimited access.

required

Log in

http://prosyn.org/4M3xZlX/es;
  1. China corruption Isaac Lawrence/Getty Images

    The Next Battle in China’s War on Corruption

    • Chinese President Xi Jinping knows well the threat that corruption poses to the authority of the Communist Party of China and the state it controls. 
    • But moving beyond Xi's anti-corruption purge to build robust and lasting anti-graft institutions will not be easy, owing to enduring opportunities for bureaucratic capture.
  2. Italy unemployed demonstration SalvatoreEsposito/Barcroftimages / Barcroft Media via Getty Images

    Putting Europe’s Long-Term Unemployed Back to Work

    Across the European Union, millions of people who are willing and able to work have been unemployed for a year or longer, at great cost to social cohesion and political stability. If the EU is serious about stopping the rise of populism, it will need to do more to ensure that labor markets are working for everyone.

  3. Latin America market Federico Parra/Getty Images

    A Belt and Road for the Americas?

    In a time of global uncertainty, a vision of “made in the Americas” prosperity provides a unifying agenda for the continent. If implemented, the US could reassert its historical leadership among a group of countries that share its fundamental values, as well as an interest in inclusive economic growth and rising living standards.

  4. Startup office Mladlen Antonov/Getty Images

    How Best to Promote Research and Development

    Clearly, there is something appealing about a start-up-based innovation strategy: it feels democratic, accessible, and so California. But it is definitely not the only way to boost research and development, or even the main way, and it is certainly not the way most major innovations in the US came about during the twentieth century.

  5. Trump Trade speech Bill Pugliano/Getty Images .

    Preparing for the Trump Trade Wars

    In the first 11 months of his presidency, Donald Trump has failed to back up his words – or tweets – with action on a variety of fronts. But the rest of the world's governments, and particularly those in Asia and Europe, would be mistaken to assume that he won't follow through on his promised "America First" trade agenda.