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.
India’s external affairs minister delivers a sharp rebuke to the U.S. over its plans for sanctions on trade with Iran, and for its threats against third parties including India.
You’d think that the Israeli government couldn’t play Uncle Sam a sucker to fight yet another war, but three warmongers are driving U.S. foreign policy in the Middle East.
If what the U.S. government and media are saying about Iran seems vaguely familiar, it's because we've heard it all before.
Nations like Israel and Saudi Arabia that loathed the deal, however, see the action as a sign that the U.S. is returning to a more skeptical, less trusting approach to dealing with adversaries.
The Trump administration thinks it'll be easier to convince the U.S. public that it is right to pull out of the deal if the bureaucrats involved in crafting it are discredited.
Amid reports that the president is planning to decertify the nuclear accord this week, the Middle Eastern country's leader issues a warning.
Russian bombers for the first time took off from bases in Iran to carry out airstrikes on rebel targets in Syria—a move that is unprecedented in recent decades and raises many questions.
Despite what you may have heard in recent days, the fact is that the Obama administration dodged a probable ruling against the U.S. by an arbitration court that could have awarded Iran as much as $10 billion, rather than $400 million.
With the success of the Iran deal virtually assured and with Russia moving into Syria, Israel’s hawks are facing an unprecedented setback.