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Senate can make Iran deal stronger

31 Octobre 2017

Many of these scientists also signed a letter strongly supporting the Iran Deal to President Obama in August 2015, as well as a letter to President-elect Trump in January.

State television quoted Ali Akbar Salehi, the head of the Atomic Energy Organization of Iran, as saying the first new reactor would go online in seven years, while a third would be active in nine years. The UAE, which is in the process of commissioning its first nuclear power plant, has undertaken to share its experience in nuclear power infrastructure development with experts from other embarking IAEA Member States.

He has called the Iran nuclear deal, reached during the former US president Barack Obama administration, "an embarrassment" for the United States and has called for renegotiations over some parts of it.

"We believe that without visits to military sites, the IAEA can not make a credible conclusion that Iran is meeting its section T obligations", the senators wrote.

Rouhani's office issued a statement describing Iran's adherence to the deal as "complete and remarkable".

The new Iranian long range missile Khoramshahr (front), shown during a military parade on September 22 in Tehran. "Nuclear power engineering will allow securing the growth of modern economy if countries are to fulfill the Paris Climate Agreement", he said.

Still, Iran could use the missiles as "a tool of coercion and intimidation", said Behnam Ben Taleblu, the senior Iran analyst at the Washington-based Foundation for Defense of Democracies, which takes a hard line on Tehran and is skeptical of the nuclear deal.

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As Reuters previously noted, "none of the other signatories to the deal-Britain, France, Germany, Russia, China, Iran, and the European Union-have cited serious concerns, leaving the United States isolated".

"We will build, produce and store any weapon of any kind we need to defend ourselves, our territorial integrity and our nation, and we will not hesitate about it", he said.

A little over two weeks ago, Donald Trump decertified Iranian compliance with the 2015 Nuclear Deal, which was supposed to impose strict limits on the rogue state's nuclear programme in exchange for sanctions relief. The AP report on the bill's passage points out that both men opposed the initial passage of the JCPOA but also that neither one supports unilaterally unraveling it now that it is in effect.

It remains to be seen whether the White House will be satisfied with congressional efforts to address Iran's provocative behavior and its destructive influence in the broader Middle East.

The House of Representatives voted last week for new sanctions on Iran's ballistic missile program and Trump has urged US allies to join Washington in taking strong action to curb "Iran's continued unsafe and destabilizing behavior", including sanctions targeting its missile development. But as these efforts continue, it seems clear that the Iranians will continue to provide their adversaries with reasons to doubt Tehran's interest in long-term cooperation with the world community.

Mr. Katz, a member of Israel's Prime Minister, Mr. Netanyahu's right-wing Likud party asked the Japanese government to support steps led by President Trump to bring adjustment in the nuclear agreement.

Senate can make Iran deal stronger