Iran vows retaliation over 'hostile' US sanctions

US President Donald Trump was meeting with his top security advisors on Iran sanctions reliefSAUL LOEB

US President Donald Trump was meeting with his top security advisors on Iran sanctions reliefSAUL LOEB

Widespread protests in Iran over the last few weeks have focused on the country's faltering economy, however, as well as high unemployment and government corruption.

"Because we know what Congress is going to do - nada".

"That's not necessarily negative". Unilaterally re-imposing the sanctions would put the United States in violation of an international agreement that was unanimously approved by the United Nations Security Council in 2015.

Iran has dismissed U.S. calls for the quit of missile program development, and it has stressed that its nuclear program is peaceful.

But by failing to keep such weapons out of Yemen, the report said, "the Islamic Republic of Iran is in non-compliance" with Resolution 2216, adopted nearly three years ago after the war between the Houthi rebels and the Saudi-backed government in Yemen had begun.

The US, he said, is countering Iranian proxy wars in Yemen and Syria.

"Many firms have invested so much they can't pull out". Instead, we're subjected to Trump's ignorant, racist views of anyone who doesn't look like him'.

"Deals are going on in complete silence".

Some bigger firms - particularly the French - have been less coy. There were images of a smiling Zarif, seated among smiling European officials, followed by a parade of statements in favor of the deal.

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President Donald Trump said he's extending sanctions relief in order for Congress and European countries to come up with new policies on Iran's nuclear program.

Nonetheless, the initial excitement that accompanied the nuclear deal has evaporated. The Treasury Department stated in a press release that Larijani is responsible for serious human rights abuses against the Iranian people.

"The only sectors that get any interest are commodities: oil, mining, petrochemicals".

Sergei Ryabkov called the intended sanctions, expected as early as February, "another attempt" by the U.S.to meddle in Russian politics, Reuters reported.

Despite the lopsided cohort in favor the deal, the president has continued to recoil at the prospect of extending sanctions to Iran given his personal animus toward the deal and campaign promise to rip up the international accord during his first term in office.

"We need better and more reliable trade partners, and more access to international markets. It's a vicious circle", he added.

"We're going to stay in the deal, but he's not going to be happy about it", Kazianis said.

The other signatories to the pact have urged the United States to continue to adhere to the agreement.

In short, Trump's pedigree in real estate negotiation is being used to try to recast one of the most complex and geopolitically vital documents on the planet, Paton Walsh said.

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