Iran Review > Interviews
Iran-Saudi Détente, Requisite of Regional Peace
Tuesday, January 14, 2014

Mohammad Shariati Dehaqan
The way that both countries of Iran and Saudi Arabia are currently treating each other is not appropriate. If the existing differences between Iran and Saudi Arabia are solved though a diplomatic process, then all other regional issues and crises from Yemen and Bahrain to Iraq, Lebanon, and Syria would be solved. Reaching understanding on common interests and sufficing to realizing a minimum of both countries’ interests is the silver bullet which will solve many problems.

Diplomacy Offers Best Possible Outcome for Iran-US
Monday, January 13, 2014

Trita Parsi
Iran Review had the opportunity to conduct an exclusive interview with Trita Parsi about US Senate’s new bill (Nuclear Weapon Free Iran Act of 2013), differences between the US Congress and the White House, Iranian parliament’s (Majlis) drafting of new bill for raising the level of uranium enrichment to 60 percent, and resolution of deep-rooted differences between Iran and the United States.

Why UN Resolution Adopted Iran's ‘World Against Violence and Extremism’ Proposal?
Tuesday, January 7, 2014

Gholamali Khoshroo
At an international level, in order to build a society free from violence and in a bid to control all forms of extremism, we need to put some reins on the bullying trend that is vogue in international relations nowadays. Even within our own country, ethics and all kinds of behaviors should pivot round rationality and justice. 

Riyadh Involved in Political and Intelligence Mischief in Beirut
Sunday, January 5, 2014

Mohammad Ali Mohtadi
There have been many reports coming out of Lebanon during recent days indicating that hundreds of Takfiri terrorists have poured into that country from Syria. They are reportedly planning to carry out various terrorist operations in the violence-wracked country. For a long time now, Saudi Arabia has been following a policy of confrontation with the resistance front in the region, which has practically pitted that country against such major regional players as Iran, Syria, Iraq and the Lebanese Hezbollah movement. 

Iran’s New Regional Politics
Wednesday, December 25, 2013

Mostafa Dolatyar
Taking into consideration the very complex security situation in the region, i.e. Afghanistan, Iraq, Palestine, Syria, Lebanon, Yemen, Bahrain, Egypt, Libya, to name a few, and taking note of the very fact that Iran could be a very helpful hand to address this “security complex”, there is no other choice indeed, for the US and its allies, but to ask Iran to join in for a collective effort.

The United States Should Not Attach Its Interests to Israel
Tuesday, December 24, 2013

Ray McGovern
In order to discuss the U.S. foreign policy in the Middle East, the growing threats of the phenomenon of Islamophobia in the United States, the War on Terror project launched by the former U.S. President George W. Bush, the U.S. human rights record and the future of Iran’s nuclear program, Iran Review conducted an exclusive interview with former CIA executive and political analyst Ray McGovern.

Geneva Deal Must Be Implemented Soon
Sunday, December 22, 2013

Olli Heinonen
Iran Review conducted an exclusive interview with Dr. Heinonen and asked him some questions about the nuclear deal and the future prospects for Iran-West talks. What follows is the text of the interview.

Iran-Saudi Hostility: A Game Designed by Enemies
Thursday, December 12, 2013

Qasem Mohebb-e Ali
Iran must succeed to reach an understanding with a number of regional powers, including Turkey and Saudi Arabia, and make other countries believe that Tehran has no plan to weaken their regional standings. In this way, Iran will be able to help those countries to distance from the ongoing game of Iranophobia and Iran threat.

Opportunities Provided to Iran and Russia by Iran Nuclear Deal
Friday, November 29, 2013

Jahangir Karami
Recent changes in the United States Middle East policy have stirred great concerns among Washington’s regional allies. As a result, some of those allies have decided to find a way to protect their interests against these changes by not putting all their proverbial eggs in the US basket. Observing such a change in the attitude of the United States allies, some analysts have speculated that these developments may help Russia to play a more prominent role in the Middle East, especially in places where regional crises are raging.

Iran P5+1 Nuclear Deal
Tuesday, November 26, 2013

Nader Entessar
If the U.S. Congress plays an obstructionist role, as it has been doing for years, then the durability of the agreement will be in serious jeopardy. Iran will hold its part of the bargain as long as the U.S. and the EU adhere to their obligations.  If the West starts posturing and backtracking, I can see the deal unraveling.

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