As long as the EU believes there is even the faintest hope of a breakthrough with the mullahs, the U.S. is unlikely to place an official stamp upon its commander-in-chief’s off the cuff comments.
The Biden administration is indicating now that its nuclear deal with Iran will not be concluded until after the midterm elections.
Another weak nuclear accord will create a confrontation that could help erase Trump’s Middle East triumphs that were based on both partners pursuing their own interests.
If Iran is spreading so much terror now, how much more will it spread with more billions at hand?
With the U.S. State Department’s sanctions waiver, Iran will be shored up in power, receive the resources to ratchet up its aggressive activities abroad and be confident that it can finish developing nuclear weapons with impunity.
Two months after it was revealed that Iranian diplomats were caught with half-ton of explosives in Paris, France offers the regime $15B to remain in the nuclear deal
Defenders of the 2015 deal stuck to their case even after evidence was exposed, proving that Iran had a nuclear-weapons program and retained the knowledge to restart it at a time of their choosing.
Israeli Middle East expert and insider Ehud Yaari explained that neither Tehran or Washington is interested in an escalation.
IAEA director-general Yukiya Amano informed the board of governors on July 8 that inspectors verified “Iran is enriching uranium above 3.67 percent.” The agency said the enrichment level was about 4.5 percent.
The maximum of low-enriched uranium, 660 pounds, is not enough to produce a nuclear bomb. But exceeding it is a sign of Iran appearing to disregard the 2015 accord.