"We haven't been speaking for 35 years," he said.
There's definitely something missing.
He has a very literalist view of everything, he has no understanding of nuance or concept of the absurd. His need to have the last word means he will continue posting, looking increasingly more ridiculous.
When you display some honesty
Sectarian tension between Shia and Sunni Muslims is probably the most serious threat to world security, according to Iran's foreign minister.
Speaking to the BBC, Mohamed Javad Zarif blamed some Sunni countries for what he called "fear-mongering".
"Some people have fanned the animosity for short-sighted political interests," he said.
Syria, Iraq and Pakistan are among the countries currently grappling with a surge in sectarian violence.
Mr Zarif said conflict between Sunnis and Shias was "the most serious security threat not only to the region but to the world at large".
"I think we need to come to understand that a sectarian divide in the Islamic world is a threat to all of us."
The Elephant in the room is Saudi Arabia, the Sunni/Shia divide could threaten the whole region.
Do you need someone to put you out for a ****?
Iran has agreed to curb some of its nuclear activities in return for about $7bn (£4.3bn) in sanctions relief, after days of intense talks in Geneva.
The deal will last for six months, while a permanent agreement is sought.
US President Barack Obama welcomed the deal, saying it would "help prevent Iran from building a nuclear weapon".
Iranian President Hassan Rouhani said Iran's right to uranium enrichment had been recognised. Israel, however, said the agreement was a "historic mistake".
World powers suspect Iran's nuclear programme is secretly aiming at developing a nuclear bomb - a charge Iran has consistently denied.
In a nationwide broadcast on Sunday, President Rouhani repeated that his country would never seek a nuclear weapon He hailed the deal, saying it met one of Iran's fundamental principles.