Iran Review > Iran's Nuclear Program
End of Geneva 4 Negotiations: One More Step toward Mutual Confidence Building
Saturday, October 19, 2013

Hassan Beheshtipour
The fourth round of negotiations between representatives of Iran and the P5+1 group of world powers ended on Wednesday, October 16, 2013. This round of talks was a great leap ahead for both sides and a solid measure aimed at mutual trust building. The two-day talks in Geneva were very remarkable for the Iranian side because serious negotiations had gotten underway again after a hiatus of several months. By offering a new proposal which was too attractive for the Western states to reject, Iran proved that it is ready to reach a comprehensive and complete understanding with the West over its peaceful nuclear energy program.

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West Should Change Tone and Approach to Iran
Saturday, October 19, 2013

Mohammad Farhad Koleini
Following a hiatus of several months, the new round of negotiations between Iran and the P5+1 group of world powers was held in the Swiss city of Geneva on Tuesday and Wednesday, October 15-16, 2013.  Both parties announced that a generally positive atmosphere had governed the negotiations. Can these negotiations be considered a way out of the current standoff between the two sides and a prelude to a final agreement? 

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Nuclear Negotiations in Geneva: Main Considerations and Mutual Requirements
Sunday, October 13, 2013

Gholamali Khoshroo
The next round of negotiations [between Iran and the P5+1] will be held later this week in [the Swiss city of] Geneva through which the two negotiating parties will be able to accurately determine and define various aspects of the confidence building process. It is historical and humane duty of all parties involved in negotiations [over Iran's nuclear energy program] to take advantage of this opportunity in order to bolster, peace, security, stability and development in the region.

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There Are Hopes for A Breakthrough in Iran-US Talks: Gary Sick
Sunday, October 13, 2013

Gary Sick
In order to discuss the future of Iran’s nuclear talks with the P5+1 and the statements by the Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in the 67th session of the UN General Assembly (in 2012) who had demanded the U.S. to draw a red line for Iran’s nuclear activities, Iran Review conducted an exclusive interview with Prof. Gary Sick, a prominent political scientist and former member of the U.S. National Security Council.

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Most Difficult Question for the West in its Nuclear Diplomacy with Iran
Friday, October 4, 2013

Mahdi Mohammadi
The West should answer the most difficult question in the history of its nuclear diplomacy with Iran: Will they be ready to reduce anti-Iran sanctions to zero after the Islamic Republic accepts to go on with its uranium enrichment activities at the lowest level and under international supervision?

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Historical Solutions for a Contemporary Challenge
Saturday, September 14, 2013

Farangis Bayat
For Western experts, the Iranian nuclear case has gradually turned into the art of solving one of the most complicated contentions, which the international community has been grappling with so far. The solutions that have been proposed for this issue up to this point have been mostly following suit with three general models, which were in turn inspired by major historical events of the 20th century, especially in the final years of the bipolar world system. The Western analysts believe that these models can be taken into consideration when dealing with the nuclear issue of Iran.

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Technical Review of IAEA Sept. 2013 Safeguards Report on Iran
Tuesday, September 3, 2013

IranNuc.IR
There are a number of salient points in the latest report issued by the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) on the implementation of the Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) Safeguards Agreement in the Islamic Republic of Iran, which are of strategic importance

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Exigencies and Considerations on Nuclear Talks
Friday, August 23, 2013

Mohammad Hossein Adeli
It is not necessary for the negotiations to proceed through the P5+1 group. Perhaps another framework should be found for the negotiations, so that, the opposite side of the negotiations would be the same country with which we have the highest number of problems. Naturally, reaching an agreement with such a country will redirect other five members of the P5+1 to move in the same direction.

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Nuclear Red Line (No. 3) Frank N. von Hippel: President Obama Reluctant to Start a New War
Thursday, August 1, 2013

Frank N. von Hippel
Iran Review is investigating the veracity and validity of Netanyahu’s claims and that whether he is ever courageous enough to launch a war against Iran and realize his plans for setting a red line for Iran’s nuclear activities. We have interviewed a prominent nuclear expert and a former White House official Prof. Frank N. von Hippel who is currently teaching at the Princeton University.

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Nuclear Red Line (No. 2) Paul R. Pillar: Netanyahu’s Cartoon Bomb A Silly Prop
Saturday, June 15, 2013

Paul R. Pillar
Former CIA executive and Georgetown University professor Paul R. Pillar believes that Israel is not in the position to question the legality of Iran’s nuclear program or resort to false excuses to attack Iran on its own or with the sponsorship of the United States.

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