Trump’s decision to leave the Iran deal is bigger than Iran. It’s exposing more cracks in the trans-Atlantic alliance.
As President Trump is expected to let Congress decide on the future of the nuclear agreement, David O’Sullivan defends the pact.
The American president’s first international trip has been explicitly framed in terms of religious identity.
The U.S. Navy relieves an officer of command for his role in the January 12 detention of 10 U.S. sailors by Iranian forces.
Kuwait has recalled its envoy from Iran, a day after Bahrain and Sudan severed diplomatic relations with Tehran, and the United Arab Emirates downgraded them.
John Kerry can take a victory lap during a speech this morning in Philadelphia. The secretary of state…
It’s a new month, the Atlantic has its new-ish Notes feature, and I’m shifting the ongoing Iran-deal discussion to this…
In the United States and Israel, a heated debate about whether to accept the nuclear deal with Iran continues. In the rest of the world, Iran’s reintegration is already underway.
It is not too late to strengthen the Iran deal, a prominent critic says.
Do Iran’s leaders recognize a distinction between anti-Zionism and anti-Semitism? Does it matter? Some readers in Israel weigh in.
Here’s what it might look like.
If Iran really threatens nuclear Holocaust, one asks, why aren’t opponents of the agreement demanding all-out war to stop it?
The agreement has divided Iranians into camps that could shape the future of the country.
A close read of Obama and Kerry’s comments on whether Iranian leaders seek Israel’s destruction
“The problem with libs/progressives/dems is that they project their rational mind onto others.” An opponent of the agreement explains what supporters (like me) are getting wrong.
The New York Democrat says the nuclear agreement does not prevent the Islamic republic from building a bomb after 10 years.
Why is Barack Obama saying, “It’s the deal—or war?” Is it fear-mongering? Or “the dictates of cold, hard logic”? He explains his thinking in a conversation with journalists.
The Republican senator is “not sure” Congress can kill the agreement, which he dismisses as a “piece of paper” that Tehran will disregard and exploit.
The idea that Iranian leaders seek another Holocaust is at the emotional core of opposition to the nuclear deal. Is it true?
The president’s speech is part of a broad push by the administration to persuade Congress and the public.