The Trump administration is likely to make it harder to get the Iranian nuclear deal through Congress.
And that could lead to a major setback for the Obama administration.
President Trump has made a series of moves in recent weeks to try to weaken or delay the deal.
The Trump team has threatened to veto future legislation that tries to make the agreement a bargaining chip in international negotiations with Iran.
That’s especially true given how quickly the deal has unraveled.
The administration has also expressed concern about the deal’s security implications and the international community’s unwillingness to fully enforce it.
The Iran deal could be one of those deals.
Iran is a key ally in the fight against the Islamic State.
It has also helped Iran build a nuclear weapon.
The deal has been an important pillar of U.S. foreign policy since it was negotiated in 2015, but the Trump team seems intent on weakening it.
Some of Trump’s biggest policy moves have been to undercut the Iran nuclear deal, with some advisers even going so far as to call it “the biggest diplomatic disaster in U.N. history.”
What is the deal?
The agreement, known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), was negotiated by the Obama and Trump administrations.
The goal of the deal was to ease the sanctions against Iran that are part of the agreement, and to keep the country from developing a nuclear weapons capability.
The United States, Britain, France, Germany, Russia and China negotiated it, and all but Germany agreed to sign it.
But a series, mostly procedural issues, delayed the signing of the accord, and the Obama-era Congress repeatedly refused to ratify it.
Trump and his advisers have threatened to take action against the agreement.
Trump’s first order blocking the deal from being signed was signed on May 3.
It says the administration can block the deal and the agreement from going into effect if it feels the sanctions relief in the deal is not being used to enforce it or to prevent other countries from doing things that would hurt U.K. interests.
The sanctions relief, if the administration does indeed believe it is being used, could mean that the sanctions would no longer be in place for the time being.
The White House has also proposed that Congress withhold money from the United States to enforce the deal, including for Iran to spend money on projects that would undermine it.
It’s unclear what Trump’s plans would be in response to Congress refusing to ratifies the deal as it stands.
But the threat of withdrawing funding would be a significant blow to the deal for the administration.
Under the deal the United Kingdom would be able to buy up to $1 billion worth of Iranian oil if it so chooses.
That amount could then be used to fund a range of other Iranian projects, including a new reactor in Arak, Iran, that the United Nations says is worth more than $20 billion.
The Obama administration, however, argued that Iran could still use the money for other purposes, including its nuclear weapons program.
The British government, which was a major supporter of the JCPOA, has said it won’t give money to the Iranians unless they start abiding by the deal in a meaningful way.
If Congress doesn’t agree to the White House’s demands, the United State could end up pulling out of the Iran sanctions relief package and threatening to take other actions against Iran.
The agreement has also provided Iran with an international financial lifeline, allowing it to spend on projects to develop its nuclear capabilities.
But that’s only partially true.
Iran has also made major progress in the field of scientific research and the development of renewable energy technologies.
But it’s also made some strategic mistakes.
It didn’t make a big deal of the fact that Iran had spent millions of dollars to build a uranium enrichment facility, the biggest in the world, in a location where there are no known nuclear weapons facilities.
The Islamic Republic has also been slow to build an effective military.
Iran also has yet to develop a reliable nuclear weapon, and it’s not clear whether the Islamic Republic would be ready for a first nuclear bomb if one were ever developed.
Some experts say Iran may not even have the technical know-how to build one, let alone one that could actually be used in a first strike against the United Sates.
The last major issue facing the deal will likely come up at the next U. N. Security Council meeting.
It will be a regular session, meaning there will be plenty of time to talk about the JCCOA and its implications.
Trump will also be meeting with other world leaders at the U. n.
General Assembly on Tuesday.
Trump also has scheduled a meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping.
And he’s scheduled a phone call with Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto.
Trump has repeatedly called for the United states to get tough on Iran, saying that it is the biggest threat to the world.
It would seem unlikely that the Trump White House would pursue a tougher approach to Iran if it believes it will be punished for failing to implement the deal that the