President Trump reinstates sanctions, opening the door to chaos in Asia and Europe. China, Russia and Turkey have already indicated they will not buckle to U.S. pressure.
Such deals have allowed militants to survive to fight another day—and risk strengthening the most dangerous branch of the terror network, one that carried out the 9/11 attacks.
The president fails to get buy-in from allies and rivals, who pledge to keep dealing with Iran.
The arrival of five twin-engine turboprops, used for short-distance regional flights, represents perhaps the last benefits the country will see under the nuclear deal President Trump withdrew from in May.
The president doesn’t realize he’s playing a losing hand with Iran, which has already called his bluff on targeting its oil sales.
Iranian officials are skeptical, saying American needs to rejoin the nuclear deal first.
Those who should be voicing opposition—from Congress to the grassroots—are too obsessed with Russia to even pay attention.
John Bolton says he's spoken with the president over the last several days and Trump told him "that if Iran does anything at all to the negative, they will pay a price like few countries have ever paid before."
To have the U.S. and Iran rattling sabers does not in the least benefit the American people.
The Iranian president says a U.S.-Iran armed conflict would be "the mother of all wars." The U.S. leader replies by threatening Iran with "consequences the like of which few throughout history have ever suffered before."