Finding itself in a tight spot over its nuclear programme and facing deep internal and external crisis, the Iranian regime especially in the last decade has looked outwards to find a solution to its many woes.
The only objective of holding negotiations with Iran should be to reach a deal, which ensures that the regime does not become a nuclear power. Any deal, which leaves Iran with the technology and capability to work on its nuclear programme, would prove to be extremely damaging in the future for the Iranian regime will eventually attempt to make a nuclear bomb. P5+1 countries (US, UK, Russia, China, France and Germany) would have achieved nothing more than a temporary lull if they go ahead with the proposed nuclear deal.
The E3 Political Directors and their Iranian counterparts met on 29 January 2015, in Istanbul for a one-day meeting as part of ongoing diplomatic efforts to find a negotiated solution to end the Reuters, has reported that Iranian officials called these talks over its nuclear program as “promising" but more work was needed to settle the 12-year standoff. “The talks were very useful, positive and promising but still we are not in a position to say we made progress” senior Iranian nuclear negotiator and Deputy Foreign Minister Abbas Araqchi, said after the talks.
Street Journal that Iran’s economy is now “fundamentally” incapable of recovery without a nuclear accommodation with the West.
Republican and Democratic members of the Senate Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs Committee approved the bill aimed at ramping up economic pressure on the Iranian regime if a final deal is not reached on preventing the regime from acquiring nuclear weapons.
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