One of the first acts by Joe Biden as the occupier of the White House was to kill the Keystone Pipeline and its 42,000 high-paying jobs. He said he was doing it for the environment. But then he gave his okay for Russia to build a pipeline to Germany, which gives Russia leverage over Europe. This was part of his America last policies.
Now, he has placed his stamp of approval on a pipeline running to Hezbollah’s Lebanon.
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He killed an American pipeline, but he approves one for terrorists? Why?
The pipeline will run from Syria to Lebanon and Hezbollah. Why would the Keystone Pipeline hurt the environment, but the Russian Nord Stream 2 be fine? Why is a pipeline taking oil to terrorists be good for the environment? No reporter will ask Biden that and even if they did, he would run and hide in his basement.
The Washington Free Beacon reported:
The Biden administration is expected to waive sanctions on Syrian strongman Bashar al-Assad to facilitate an energy deal with Hezbollah-controlled Lebanon, according to congressional sources briefed on the matter.
The administration wants to waive portions of the bipartisan Caesar Act, which applied wide-ranging sanctions on Assad for his war crimes in Syria, to facilitate an energy deal with Arab nations that would provide the Assad regime with a financial and political lifeline.
Brett McGurk, the White House coordinator for the Middle East and North Africa who was caught having an extramarital affair with a reporter in 2008 while serving as the Obama administration’s ambassadorial nominee to Iraq, is pressing Egypt to sell gas to Lebanon via a pipeline that runs through Syria, congressional sources told the Washington Free Beacon. The Biden administration would have to waive key sanctions on Assad in order for the deal to go through.
As Biden and Democrats in Congress signal a willingness to back sanctions relief, Republican foreign policy leaders say removing sanctions on Assad will embolden his Iranian backers as well as Hezbollah. Indeed, Hezbollah itself sees the deal as a victory in its fight against U.S. sanctions and efforts to expand the Islamic Republic’s influence across the Middle East, saying it will loosen restrictions on all three countries involved: Syria, Iran, and Lebanon.