Iran Review > Iran's Nuclear Program
Is Iran Unpredictable?
Wednesday, December 19, 2012

This paper focuses on the analysis of the viewpoint of those who believe that Iran is an unpredictable and ideological player. From the viewpoint of the writer, this viewpoint is riddled with flaws given the history of Iran's foreign relations.

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Iran and US should Work toward Reconciliation
Wednesday, November 21, 2012

Prominent American political scientist Prof. John J. Mearsheimer believes that as a result of the enormous influence of the Israeli lobby on the U.S. politicians, one can hardly think of rapprochement between Iran and the United States in short-run, but they can move toward reconciliation by recognizing each other’s rights and responsibilities.

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West’s Policy of Delay in Nuclear Talks with Iran
Thursday, October 11, 2012

Iran and the P5+1 group just agreed to continue negotiations in Istanbul. These negotiations have clearly revealed the analytical gap between the two sides. This is why the cooperation diplomacy was replaced by delay diplomacy in the second step of the negotiations followed by suspension diplomacy in the third step of those negotiations.

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Why Obama Is Not Willing to Set Red Line for Iran’s Nuclear Program?
Saturday, September 29, 2012

The United States President Barack Obama has clearly announced that he considers the Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s insistence on the necessity of setting a red line for Iran’s nuclear program as a “noise” which he will prefer to ignore.

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Three Basic Guarantees Israel Demands from the United States
Thursday, September 27, 2012

Israelis’ uproar over attacking Iran which had reached a peak a few weeks ago is now subsiding. On 27 September, the US President Barak Obama will probably meet Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in New York and the predicted possible trade-offs in that meeting have led the Israelis to conclude that they should remain silent for a while.

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Entering the “Zone of Immunity”: The Threshold of Iran's Nuclear Leap
Monday, September 24, 2012

It is unlikely that before the presidential election in the United States and then until the next presidential election in Iran, something special would happen. The domestic policies’ considerations in the US are in a way that actually will not allow the Americans to set up initiatives in the nuclear negotiations and thus one should wait for the results of the presidential elections in the two countries. Any solution should be postponed until then.

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Breaking the Deadlock over Iran’s Nuclear Talks: A Practical Model
Saturday, September 22, 2012

International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) has proposed that a new round of negotiations should be held with Iran for the resolution of outstanding issues next month (in October). The question here is why the IAEA is not ready to reach a final agreement with Iran via the clear agenda which has been already accepted by both sides and is widely known as the ‘modality’?

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The Latest Assessment of the Circumstances of Iran-P5+1 Nuclear Negotiations
Sunday, August 26, 2012

An examination of Catherine Ashton’s behavioral procedure and also observation of US officials’ statements and positions after Moscow negotiations demonstrate that the P5+1 is moving toward “loose negotiations” with the Islamic Republic of Iran. 

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Europe Willing to Reduce Anti-Iran Sanctions
Saturday, August 4, 2012

The current trend in Iran’s nuclear dossier and the latest negotiations between Ali Baqeri and Helga Schmid, the deputies of Iran’s and the P5+1 group’s chief negotiators, clearly proves that Iran and the West are seriously discussing their differences at the negotiating table. The West has launched its worst ever war of nerves against Iran by notching up sanctions against the Islamic Republic. At the same time, Russia has been challenging the West both in Iran’s nuclear case and in the Syrian crisis.

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Why Iran Should Both Negotiate and Suffer from Sanctions?
Wednesday, August 1, 2012

Revocation of Western sanctions against Iran has been among Iran's proclaimed goals of negotiations with the West. Therefore, after imposition of new sanctions against Iran, it seems that the country has no more reason to continue with nuclear talks. In the following interview, Mehdi Mohammadi, an expert on strategic issues, has answered questions about the reason behind continuation of negotiations while Western sanctions are escalating.

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