Over the past 40 years, the Iranian regime has been using its embassies throughout the world for the export of terrorism and assassinating its opponents. From Austria to Albania to Iraq, an expansionist Iran has turned embassies into terrorism planning sites to meddle in host governments and hunt down the opposition
Inspectors from the UN’s atomic watchdog have confirmed Iran has started building an underground centrifuge assembly plant after its previous one exploded in what Tehran called a sabotage attack over the summer, the agency’s head told The Associated Press on Tuesday.
The Houthis said on Tuesday they wanted to strengthen ties with Iran as the militia’s officials appeared with Tehran’s new representative to the area of Yemen under their control.
In an open letter to world leaders and the United Nations Secretary-General, 74 Iranian political and civil activists wrote that the agreement between Iran and China “is a threat to world peace and stability.”
In the wake of increasingly debilitating sanctions, Iran takes advantage of the fact that its steel industry is not under sanctions and floods the African and Asian markets with cheap construction materials.
The United States on Monday imposed fresh Iran-related sanctions targeting the Islamic Republic’s oil sector, including the Iranian Ministry of Petroleum, in Washington’s latest action to increase pressure on Tehran.
The Chambers English Dictionary defines “diplomat” as: “1. a government official or representative engaged in diplomacy. 2. a very tactful person.” There was nothing diplomatic or tactful in the actions of Assadollah Assadi, a senior diplomat from the Iranian Embassy in Vienna.
Dwight Eisenhower, the 34th U.S. president and a decorated war general, once said: “Peace and justice are two sides of the same coin.” If Europe wants to preserve peace, it should find it paramount to deliver justice against an Iranian diplomat soon to be prosecuted on terrorism charges. Moreover, from a political perspective, European nations need to send a powerful message to Tehran’s terrorists that the age of terror campaigns is over.
Any policy analysts, scholars or politicians who still advocate for a return to the 2015 Iran nuclear deal, aka the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), must recognize how the Iranian regime used the agreement as cover to further intensify its controversial nuclear projects.
This article looks at the numbers in Iran’s defense budget before and after the signing of the 2015 nuclear deal with the P5+1 group, under which $110 billion-worth of assets were released.
The United States has threatened to impose sanctions against any individual or entity that contributes to Iran’s conventional weapons program while rejecting the expiration of a United Nations arms embargo on Tehran.