[QODLink]
Talk to Al Jazeera
General Mark Kimmitt
The assistant US secretary of defence talks to Al Jazeera.
Last Modified: 18 Sep 2007 12:15 GMT

Mark Kimmitt, the assistant US secretary of defence,
talks to Al Jazeera
In this episode of Talk to Jazeera, Al Jazeera's Sami Zeidan talks to General Mark Kimmitt, the assistant US secretary of defence.

With the US military building up its forces once again in the Gulf, Al Jazeera asks if the US intends to attack Iran.

Kimmitt tells Al Jazeera that the US will continue working with its partners in the region and that he is convinced that diplomacy through the UN is the right path to take. He adds, however, that the US is taking no options off the table.

Al Jazeera asks him whether the US would strike Iran if it reaches industrial levels of uranium enrichment and at what point the US would consider an attack on Iran to be necessary?

Watch this episode of Talk to Jazeera here:

Part 1:

Part 2:

This episode of Talk to Jazeera aired from 27 May 2007


To contact us click on 'Send your feedback' at the top of the page

Watch Al Jazeera English programmes on YouTube

Topics in this article
People
Country
Featured on Al Jazeera
As Western stars re-release 1980s charity hit, many Africans say it's a demeaning relic that can do more harm than good.
At least 25 tax collectors have been killed since 2012 in Mogadishu, a city awash in weapons and abject poverty.
Tokyo government claims its homeless population has hit a record low, but analysts - and the homeless - beg to differ.
3D printers can cheaply construct homes and could soon be deployed to help victims of catastrophe rebuild their lives.
Featured
Pro-Russia leaders' election in Ukraine's east shows bloody conflict is far from a peaceful resolution.
Critics challenge Canberra's move to refuse visas for West Africans in Ebola-besieged countries.
A key issue for Hispanics is the estimated 11.3 million immigrants in the US without papers who face deportation.
In 1970, only two mosques existed in the country, but now more than 200 offer sanctuary to Japan's Muslims.
Hundreds of the country's reporters eke out a living by finding news - then burying it for a price.