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President Donald Trump has long claimed the Iran nuclear deal, which was signed by his predecessor, Barack Obama, in 2015, is the best deal the world has ever seen.
He’s also repeatedly said that the sanctions on Iran have been lifted.
The administration’s assertion of such victories is not supported by the facts.
In reality, the United States, the European Union and the U-N have repeatedly made it clear that Iran has not abided by the terms of the nuclear deal.
So what happened in Iran?
First, the nuclear agreement was negotiated in secret, which made it virtually impossible for the U to monitor any deal’s compliance.
That means the sanctions against Iran will continue to be in place.
In March, the Trump administration signed an executive order to lift sanctions on Iranian individuals, companies and institutions.
The order is not legally binding.
Under the terms, the U is prohibited from “adversely impacting” Iran’s economy.
However, the administration did not say that the lifting of sanctions on individuals and companies would mean the U will not be able to engage in military or other sanctions against the country.
Instead, it said that sanctions will be lifted “upon receipt of written assurances from the Government of Iran that the Government has not undertaken any activity in the field of proliferation.”
This is not what the Iran deal said: “Upon receipt of the written assurances, the President shall cease all sanctions on entities or individuals that are designated by the President or the Secretary of State as being engaged in activities related to proliferation of weapons of mass destruction.”
The Obama administration did this in February 2017, when it lifted sanctions on an Iranian-linked group that is linked to the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC).
The group was designated as a terrorist organization by the State Department in December 2017.
The U.N. Security Council also lifted the sanctions in February, but did so without an explicit commitment that Iran will comply with the terms.
Iran’s nuclear program remains an obstacle to the removal of sanctions.
The sanctions that remain on Iranian entities and individuals are largely in place to prevent Iran from acquiring nuclear weapons.
The deal, however, states that Iran cannot “possess, develop, produce, reprocess or transfer any nuclear explosive material,” including uranium-enrichment materials.
The United States has repeatedly asserted that it has no plans to dismantle or dismantle its nuclear weapons program.
The Obama-era sanctions against Iranian entities that were lifted in 2016 were the first of their kind.
The Trump administration has repeatedly said it would “reduce, or completely eliminate” the U’s nuclear weapons stockpile.
However the Obama administration also imposed additional sanctions on the Iranian government, including on senior officials.
The Iran deal provides for a “comprehensive” review of Iran’s “nuclear and ballistic missile activities,” which will “be conducted in accordance with the agreement.”
However, there are no requirements that Iran follow the deal’s terms.
The agreement says that “Iran will be required to abide by all its commitments under the agreement, including by not violating its obligations under the accord.”
Trump has repeatedly claimed that the Iran agreement is not in violation of U. S. laws, but it is not.
There is no agreement in the deal between the United Nations Security Council and the United Kingdom or the European Parliament on what constitutes a violation.
That agreement is the U’S.-backed regime change regime change plan negotiated by the U.’s allies, the Arab League, in 2011, which calls for a political transition in Syria and a political solution in Libya.
It also calls for an end to “all forms of terrorism and violence,” including the use of chemical weapons and the support for the Palestinian Hamas movement.
It has been endorsed by the Syrian government and supported by other U.s. allies, including the United Arab Emirates.
The plan was endorsed by Saudi Arabia, the UAE, Egypt, Jordan, Qatar, the Palestinian Authority, the Syrian regime and Iran.
The “resolution of all outstanding issues” has been an important component of the deal.
The resolution requires Iran to eliminate all of its uranium enrichment facilities, and is meant to ensure the removal “of all stockpiles and related facilities of enriched uranium and plutonium, as well as any facilities and personnel that may be involved in the development, manufacture or transfer of such enriched uranium or plutonium.”
The United Kingdom and the European allies have long opposed the removal and destruction of Iranian nuclear facilities.
The removal of nuclear facilities is prohibited under the nuclear arms treaties between Iran and the Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT).
However, Trump has said that he supports “the removal of all of the centrifuges and centrifuging capacity.”
He has also said that “we have to be absolutely sure” Iran has “nothing to do with the terrorist group Hezbollah, which has been doing a lot of bad things.”
He added that “there are many other things that they have done.”
Iran has repeatedly rejected these assertions.
The fact is, however: