It has been said that a US deal with Iran will mean that it gets away with the largest, most complex, and potentially the most dangerous threat to world peace and security.
The Iranian nuclear programme is now in the hands of a rogue regime with no regard for international law, a country which has no interest in the well-being of its people, and is intent on destroying the Middle East and the region itself.
It is a situation that should shock and horrify anyone who believes in the rule of law and human rights.
Yet the US, the European Union, and Israel have not only failed to respond to this threat, but they have continued to push it forward with a range of policies that have only emboldened it.
The US and the EU have also repeatedly undermined Iran’s ability to negotiate with its neighbours.
The EU’s sanctions regime against Iran has been more aggressive and restrictive than any other in the world.
Iran’s economy has suffered from the embargo, which has led to an over-capacity of the Iranian energy sector and the collapse of its financial system.
The sanctions have caused immense suffering to Iranian citizens and their families.
For years, Iranian politicians have warned of a ‘nuclear winter’ as the sanctions and economic sanctions have been tightened, and as the Iranian economy collapses.
While the US has continued to deny the seriousness of these threats and have been willing to meet them, the Iranian leadership has continued its policy of escalating tensions.
In response, the US and Europe have continued with the same approach, and are now attempting to broker a nuclear deal with the Islamic Republic of Iran that will further damage its economy and threaten its regional allies.
A new nuclear deal would further destabilise the Middle Eastern region, and it would have catastrophic consequences for Iran’s nuclear programme.
The stakes are too high for the United States to allow this to happen.
The nuclear deal The US has been the world’s leading nuclear power for more than 40 years, and has maintained a strong military presence in the Middle Sea.
Its military bases in the region are strategically located and provide a powerful deterrent to Iran.
The current US policy is based on a one-state solution and aims to remove the Islamic regime from power and prevent Iran from acquiring a nuclear weapon.
The new deal is designed to address a number of Iranian security concerns, including Tehran’s nuclear ambitions, its military ambitions and its alleged ballistic missile programme.
Iran has no nuclear weapons.
It has a limited nuclear programme and no nuclear infrastructure.
The Obama administration has made clear that any agreement with Iran would have to include the lifting of economic sanctions.
Under the terms of the Iran nuclear deal, Iran would also be obliged to implement the provisions of the 2015 Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), including the removal of sanctions.
The agreement would also allow Iran to resume its peaceful nuclear energy programme.
In July, US President Donald Trump signed a new agreement with Tehran that removed all sanctions on Iran.
However, the Obama administration was quick to point out that Iran still faces the threat of a nuclear-armed Iran.
On January 27, the UN Security Council unanimously passed a resolution that the US would not recognise Iran’s disputed status as an “existential threat to international peace and stability”.
The United States will not recognise the Iranian regime, the United Nations, or its allies.
The administration has consistently made clear its commitment to a diplomatic solution, and the new nuclear agreement has not moved this commitment forward.
Iran is a country of more than one million people and a majority Shia Muslim community, and its government has been ruled by a Shia majority since 1979.
The Islamic Republic is also a member of the Council of Europe, a non-aligned, democratic organisation.
Iran is a staunch ally of Israel and is deeply concerned by the increasing threat from the Islamic State group (IS).
The US is also an ardent supporter of Saudi Arabia, a regional power that is also deeply suspicious of Iran.
Iran will be subjected to economic sanctions if it enters into a nuclear agreement with the US.
Under an existing US-Iranian agreement, Iran will continue to face significant sanctions for failing to fulfil its obligations under the JCPOA, including the lifting sanctions imposed on the Islamic republic by the US on January 27.
However, under the new deal, Tehran would be able to continue its nuclear programme, which would remain under the control of the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC), the elite Iranian military.
In return, the agreement would allow Iran’s state-owned oil firm, Aramco, to continue selling crude oil in the country.
This would allow Tehran to remain in full control of its oil sector and increase its market share.
Aramco’s production in the United Arab Emirates (UAE) was estimated at 5.4 million barrels per day in 2015.
The United Arab Emirate is the world leading oil producer and exporter.
Iran was the second-largest oil