A review of the “maximum pressure” campaign raises the question: How far is the administration willing to go to make Iran change its behavior?
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Even with limited sanctions relief, Iran faces structural constraints that the nuclear deal will not change.
The INSTEX system is intended to allow companies based in the European Union to continue to engage in business with Iran without running afoul of sanctions imposed by the U.S.
Certain Iranian Assets: The International Court of Justice Splits the Difference Between the United States and Iran
On Feb. 13, the court handed down its decision on the U.S. preliminary objections in Certain Iranian Assets (Iran v. United States).
The unanimous order from the International Court of Justice indicates limited provisional measures that fall short of the full relief sought by Iran.
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.
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.