It makes no sense for a nation to treat its enemies kindly and its allies harshly. Any nation that tries this foolish approach will see its enemies grow stronger and more dangerous, and will lose its allies when it abandons them.
With his tough talk and hardline stances on Iran and North Korea, President Donald Trump could damage America’s credibility abroad – and even provoke a nuclear-arms race in East Asia, Hillary Clinton says.
I would have preferred President Trump to announce a clean withdrawal from the nuclear agreement, but I support his decision to give Congress and European leaders a final chance to fix it
President Trump announced Friday he will decertify the 2015 Iran nuclear deal, saying he believes the “radical regime” has committed multiple violations of the agreement as he kicked a decision over whether to restore sanctions back to Congress.
When then candidate Donald Trump declared his America First foreign policy doctrine, there were those in the national security community that were, well, disturbed.
The deal that President Obama made with Tehran back in 2015—wrinkles and all—is worth keeping for a very pragmatic, realistic reason: the Trump Administration has much bigger problems on its plate.
If President Trump refuses to certify by the Oct. 15 deadline, Congress could reimpose sanctions, but it should first give the White House a chance to negotiate a better deal.
President Trump slammed the Iranian nuclear deal in his inaugural address to the United Nations in New York onTuesday.
President Trump has been highly critical of the Iran nuclear deal, calling it “the worst deal ever” during the presidential campaign and “an embarrassment to the United States” during his speech to the UN General Assembly on Sept. 19.
The Iran nuclear deal isn’t worth the paper that it’s printed on. Does that mean it should be scrapped? Unfortunately, the answer is no. Here’s why.