Whoever wins the U.S. presidency in November, there is a good chance he will try to negotiate a stronger nuclear deal with Iran in 2021. But events of the last few weeks show that there are better ways to frustrate the regime’s nuclear ambitions.
Both President Donald Trump and his Democratic rival, Joe Biden, favor talking with Iran. “I would rejoin the agreement and use our renewed commitment to diplomacy to work with our allies to strengthen and extend it,” Biden told the New York Times last winter. Trump, meanwhile, was on Twitter last month urging Iran to “make the Big deal.”
Its time for Eli Lake to go to Albania and join his friends at MEK base https://t.co/k1pn5R2EtH
— Rohollah Faghihi (@FaghihiRohollah) July 13, 2020
When it comes to #Iran, you can openly call for terrorist attacks on critical infrastructure by whitewashing it as “sabotage“ – nice euphemism for something that is nothing short of an act of war. But well, @EliLake and @bopinion seem to be fine with it. https://t.co/wxIfT8fcCj
— Adnan Tabatabai (@A_Tabatabai) July 13, 2020