Iran's Foreign Ministry spokesman Hassan Qashqavi on Tuesday ruled out British accusations over the country's nuclear program, the satellite Press TV website reported.
Recent British accusations against Iran's nuclear activities are "barefaced acts of interference in the country's affairs," Qashqavi was quoted as saying.
Last week, British Foreign Secretary David Miliband called on Arab states to make a "united front" with the West against Iran's double-edged "danger" in the region, saying Iran's nuclear program caused "instability" in many countries of the region.
Qashqavi, however, rejected the claims as an "interference" and said that "foreign (the West's) meddling has always been the main reason behind Mideast instability."
"We guarantee that regional countries are more concerned about the Israeli possession of nuclear weapons, than Iran's civil uranium enrichment," Qashqavi added.
The United States and other Western countries claim that Iran intends to secretly develop nuclear weapons. The UN Security Council requires Iran to suspend its uranium enrichment activity.
Iran, however, insists that its nuclear plan is only for peaceful purposes, vowing to continue the uranium enrichment activity despite pressure and sanctions from Western countries.