The New York Times reports that the Trump administration has accelerated a secret American program to sabotage Iran’s missiles and rockets by inserting faulty parts and materials into Iran’s aerospace supply chains.
Latest in Iran
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 prospect of meaningful change in Iran forever lies somewhere between unthinkable and inevitable.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo says Iran's space-launch vehicles violate a U.N. Security Council Resolution. Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif says they don't. Who's right?
The 1979 Islamic Revolution in Iran has proved one of the most consequential events in the history of modern terrorism.
Here is the Winter 2018 Supplement for Bradley & Goldsmith, Foreign Relations Law: Cases and Materials (6th ed. 2017). These materials cover, among many other things, the Supreme Court’s decision in Trump v. Hawaii (the “travel ban” case), which is excerpted with questions; the Supreme Court’s decision in Jesner v.
The president warned that sanctions were coming. What did the Treasury Department do—and how are the parties to the Iran deal responding?
Thoughts on the ICJ’s Decision in Iran v United States and the Trump Administration’s Treaty Withdrawals
The U.S. decision to withdraw from the Treaty of Amity is a prudent, though regrettable, response to Iran's abuse of the treaty. But the withdrawal from the 1961 Optional Protocol to the Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations is an overreaction.
To prevent direct confrontation, Israel will need to create a more stable deterrence situation in the region.
The unanimous order from the International Court of Justice indicates limited provisional measures that fall short of the full relief sought by Iran.