Iran has begun to curb its atomic work in exchange for easing of international sanctions.
The United States will begin easing economic sanctions on Iran after it began shutting down its most sensitive nuclear work on Monday, the White House said.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry says negotiations with Iran represent the “best chance” for the world to calm fears about Tehran’s nuclear program and achieve long-term peace.
An Iowa woman who was once held captive by Iranian revolutionaries for more than a year is happy to see the United States talking with Iran.
Secretary of State John Kerry says the U.S. will negotiate with Iran only if Tehran provides proof that it is not pursuing nuclear weapons, reports the New York Times.
Hold off on that thawing. Iran’s foreign minister criticizes President Barack Obama following his meeting with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu at the White House.
On the eve of a landmark trip to attend the U.N. General Assembly, Iran’s president offered Sunday his most expansive vision that a deal to settle the impasse over Tehran’s nuclear program could open doors for greater cooperation on regional flash points such as the Syrian civil war.
Iran’s president said Tuesday that the Islamic Republic can strike a “win-win” deal with world powers over its nuclear program, but that time is limited to reach an agreement.
The White House says it hopes Iran’s new president will “heed the will” of the voters and make choices that will “lead to a better life” for Iranians.
Iran’s top leader said Sunday he has not prohibited talks with the U.S. but urged caution with any possible dialogue, describing the American government as untrustworthy.