The rest of the world may not particularly like the U.S. president’s bluster, but playing to his ego is a pretty good strategy.
Sanctions regimes aren't simple, and they only work when their negative secondary effects do not outweigh their primary achievements.
Obama's JCPOA terms actually give the White House sound legal footing for decertification. But now Trump owns the consequences.
The Trump administration’s game plan has a certain logic, but executing it will be the most difficult diplomatic gambit his team has attempted thus far.
Now lawmakers will have to decide whether to re-impose economic sanctions on Iran.
Decertifying the nuclear deal isn't the most dangerous decision about Iran the president will soon make.
There is a way for the administration to address the agreement’s shortcomings while sustaining its gains.
Blowing up the nuclear deal would be a big step backward in the fight against Tehran.
Dunford, the head of the Joint Chiefs, warns that unilaterally pulling out would anger allies and complicate the North Korea crisis.
The Obama administration didn’t botch negotiations with Tehran. And Trump isn’t going to be able to get something tougher.
Friends and rivals alike press administration to embrace multilateral diplomacy on climate change, Iran, and North Korea.
The U.S. Secretary of State will sit down for the first time with Javad Zarif and other key dignitaries as the Trump administration weighs killing the Iran nuclear pact.