The Trump administration ramped up pressure on Iran this week, but what does it want?
Latest in Iran Deal
The unanimous order from the International Court of Justice indicates limited provisional measures that fall short of the full relief sought by Iran.
On Wednesday, Oct. 3, the International Court of Justice (ICJ) issued an order establishing certain provisional measures in relation to Iran's claim that the U.S. reimposition of sanctions following President Trump's withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal violated international law. Specifically, the ICJ ordered that sanctions on Iran's importation of humanitarian goods and goods and services necessary for the safety of civil aviation be lifted until it reaches a final decision on the merits.
A DMZ Deal for Idlib, U.S. Tones Down Plans for Confrontation with Iran at the United Nations, Saudi-Emirati Offensive in Yemen Resumes
Russia and Turkey reach an agreement to avert a crisis in Syria, the Trump administration reconsiders plans for a Trump-chaired UN Security Council session, and the offensive to retake Hodeidah is back on.
Treaties and Irrelevance: Understanding Iran’s Suit Against the U.S. for Reimposing Nuclear Sanctions
How international law and precedent relate to the case Tehran brought to the International Court of Justice this month.
The United States will go with sanctions alone against Iran, the Saudi crown prince’s campaign for reform without reformers, and the Assad regime waits for better terms.
The U.S. withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal will complicate India's energy and regional trade policies.
Despite signaling U.S. withdrawal from the Iran deal since last October, Trump still doesn’t have a plan for what comes next.
The Obama administration made the Iran deal in a way it knew was easy for its successor to break.
As promised, President Trump has announced the end of U.S. participation in the Iran nuclear deal and is re-imposing sanctions. Here’s what that will mean in practice.