By Josef Federman | AP | WashPost | 1 week 4 days ago | World
If President Donald Trump moves to scuttle the landmark 2015 nuclear deal with Iran, Israel’s nationalist government can be expected to be the loudest — and perhaps only — major player to applaud.
By | Al Jazeera | 1 week 3 days ago | World
If Trump decertifies the Iran nuclear deal, the US role in global security will devolve from stakeholder to risk factor.
By Peter Kenyon | NPR | 1 week 3 days ago | World
If the Trump administration fails to certify Iran's compliance with the deal, what does that mean for the U.S. relationship with Iran? European allies are strongly opposed to unraveling the accord.
By | FOX News | 1 week 3 days ago | World
The Iranian parliament speaker says any U.S. move against a nuclear deal with Iran be an insult to the United Nations.
By Associated Press | TIME | 1 week 3 days ago | World
WASHINGTON — President Donald Trump will deliver a broad and harsh critique of Iran in a speech Friday declaring that the landmark Iran nuclear deal is not in America’s national security interests, according to U.S. officials and outside advisers to the administration. Trump’s speech from the White House will outline specific faults he finds in the 2015 accord but will also focus on an array...
By | Reuters | 1 week 4 days ago | World
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - President Donald Trump will outline a tougher U.S. strategy for countering Iran on Friday that will seek to strengthen the enforcement of what he considers a flawed nuclear deal and deny funding for Iran's Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps.
By | BBC | 1 week 4 days ago | World
The US president is expected to withdraw support for the nuclear deal, despite pressure from allies.
By Julian Borger in Washington | The Guardian | 1 week 4 days ago | World
European officials relieved Trump won’t urge reimposition of sanctions US president to declare Iran’s revolutionary guard a terrorist organisation Donald Trump is expected to disavow the Iran nuclear deal in a speech on Friday denouncing the government in Tehran, but will not call for the reimposition of sanctions that would have risked the collapse of the agreement, according to officials briefed...
By Uri Friedman | The Atlantic | 1 week 4 days ago | World
Earlier this month, two U.S. senators gave starkly different speeches one day and one mile apart in Washington, D.C. In an address to the Council on Foreign Relations, the Arkansas Republican Tom Cotton outlined how Donald Trump could begin rectifying the “dumbest and most dangerous” deal in American history, in which Barack Obama had placed the revolutionary zealots in Tehran on a path to a nuclear-weapons...