NUCLEAR PROGRAM OF IRAN
UK's Johnson, France's Macron reiterate commitment to Iran nuclear deal
"On Iran, the leaders reiterated their commitment to the JCPoA (Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action) and also acknowledged the need to define a long-term framework to prevent Iran acquiring a nuclear weapon," a Downing Street spokeswoman said in a statement after the two met on the sidelines of a Libya summit in Berlin.
2015 nuclear deal: India can bring US to negotiation table, says Iran Minister Javad Zarif
Iran Foreign Minister Javad Zarif attended luncheo...
Iran's foreign minister cancels attendance at Davos summit
The summit in the Swiss resort also comes after Iran earlier this month shot down a Ukrainian passenger plane, killing all 176 people on board.Tensions also remain high between Iran and the U.S.
Iran rejects idea of a new "Trump deal" in nuclear row
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson, who has praised Trump as a great dealmaker, called on Tuesday for the president to replace Iran's 2015 nuclear deal with major powers with his own new pact to ensure Tehran does not get an atomic weapon.
India, Iran discuss future of JCPOA
Dr S. Jaishankar, External Affairs Minister and Dr. Mohammad Javad Zarif, Foreign Minister of Iran held a bilateral meeting today on the sidelines of the Raisina Dialogue in New Delhi. Both sides have also agreed to commemorate the 70th Anniversary of the bilateral Treaty of Friendship in 2020.
S Jaishankar meets Iran Foreign Minister Javad Zarif in Delhi, discusses 2015 nuclear deal
External Affairs Minister S Jaishankar and Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif on Thursday discussed recent regional development and Joint ...
EU launches Iran Nuclear-deal dispute action
The three countries, which signed the international agreement in 2015 along with the US, Russia and China, informed Borrell, who supervises the pact, in a letter that they are triggering its “dispute mechanism”, ratcheting up pressure on the Islamic Republic.
US prepares for possible Iranian reprisal after drone strike
President Donald Trump ordered the Jan. 2 strike against Gen. Qassem Soleimani after the death of an American contractor in Iraq. Now, as the massive demonstrations of Iran's public mourning period for Soleimani come to a close, officials believe the next steps by America' longtime foe will determine the ultimate course of the latest crisis.
Donald Trump tweets that Iran will 'never have a nuclear weapon'
Writing in all-caps, the US President Donald Trump tweeted: "IRAN WILL NEVER HAVE A NUCLEAR WEAPON!" The tweet came a day after Tehran announced it was further winding down observance of parts of an international deal struck to ensure that the country does not secretly develop a nuclear weapon under cover of its civilian nuclear industry.
Interested in diplomacy but not in negotiating with the US: Iran's foreign minister
Iran's Foreign Minister Javad Zarif said Iran incurred hundreds of billions of dollars in damages because of current tensions. Referring to the Ukrainian jetliner that crashed earlier this week killing all 176 aboard, Zarif said shooting down of the civilian plane was a mistake.
Soleimani killing leaves Trump’s Middle East strategy in tatters
U.S. policy in the region seems to be going in the opposite direction of what Trump has long promised -- with more U.S. troops going in, not fewer; an Iran defiant, not cowed and broken by sanctions; and regional allies giving only lukewarm support to Trump’s airstrike instead of rallying around it.
After Iran, UCO Bank may be chosen to pay Russia
India is set to change the bank it uses to make payments for Russian arms and is likely to route the money through UCO Bank, which is also being used to carry out trade with Iran.
Iran general replacing Soleimani vows revenge for US killing
Esmail Ghaani's threat comes as the blowback over the U.S.killing of top Iranian general Qassem Soleimani. Separately, Iraq's parliament has called for the expulsion of all American troops from Iraqi soil.
We are still a player in search for identity: Josep Borrell
Borell acknowledged the fact that the EU is “facing a nationalist and populist comeback” that is threatening the foundations of a “multilateral rules based order” espoused by the EU. To address the rise of such authoritarian regimes, Borell made a call towards taking onus for shaping the future world order.
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