iranian nuclear

US Secretary of State John Kerry delivers remarks, November 18, 2015, at the Overseas Security Advisory Councils (OSAC) 30th Annual Briefing, in the Dean Acheson auditorium of the Department of State in Washington, DC. More than 1,300 public and private security professionals from US-based businesses, academia, faith-based institutions, nongovernmental organizations, and the federal government attended the two-day conference.       AFP PHOTO/PAUL J. RICHARDS        (Photo credit should read PAUL J. RICHARDS/AFP/Getty Images)

Implementing the Iran Nuclear Deal Is Only the First Step

Even after sanctions are lifted, Washington must remain steadfast in its resolve to push back on Iran's destabilizing actions.

Kerry

Why America Will Never Hit Reset With Iran

Even the reasonable people in Washington are still talking about containing Tehran -- which is why the United States is about to squander a rare opportunity.

Fighters from Lebanon's Shiite movement Hezbollah carry the coffins of fellow militants, Ahmed Hareb (R) and Adel Hamidi during their funeral on June 6, 2015 in a southern suburb of the Lebanese capital Beirut after they were killed in combat alongside government forces in the Syria. AFP PHOTO / STR        (Photo credit should read -/AFP/Getty Images)

Will Curbing Iran’s Nuclear Threat Boost Its Proxies?

Tehran's allies in Syria, Lebanon, Iraq, and Yemen could reap the benefits of Iran's nuclear deal with world powers.

People flash the "V for Victory" sign and hold an Iranian flag out of a car window as they celebrate on Valiasr street in northern Tehran on April 2, 2015, after the announcement of an agreement on Iran nuclear talks. Iran and global powers sealed a deal on April 2 on plans to curb Tehran's chances for getting a nuclear bomb, laying the ground for a new relationship between the Islamic republic and the West. AFP PHOTO / ATTA KENARE        (Photo credit should read ATTA KENARE/AFP/Getty Images)

‘No, Honey, I Blocked Netanyahu’: The Jokes Iranians Are Passing Around After the Deal

After news of the historic Iranian nuclear deal broke on Tuesday, Iranians began passing around jokes poking fun at the major players involved.

Iranian President Hassan stands next to a portrait of supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei as he leaves at the end of a press conference in Tehran on June 13, 2015. There are still "many differences over details" of a nuclear deal Iran and world powers are trying to conclude by June 30, Rouhani said.  AFP PHOTO / BEHROUZ MEHRI        (Photo credit should read BEHROUZ MEHRI/AFP/Getty Images)

Iranian President Tells Iran’s Neighbors to Ignore Propaganda From ‘Warmongering Zionist Regime’

Iranian President Hassan Rouhani is using Twitter to respond to criticism of the country's newly reached nuclear deal.

JERUSALEM, ISRAEL - APRIL 3:  (ISRAEL OUT) In this handout provided by the Israeli Government Press Office, Israel Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu (R) delivers a statement to the press on April 3, 2015 in Jerusalem, Israel.  Netanyahu delivered a speach discussing a pending nuclear deal with Iran.   (Photo by Kobi Gideon /GPO via Getty Images)

Bibi’s Iran-Bashing, Now Conveniently in Farsi

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu tweeted criticisms of the Iran nuclear deal in English over the weekend. And on Monday, he turned over to Farsi.

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Global Thinkers 2015 Issue Cover