The unilateral abandonment of an agreement involving the principle world powers effectively positions the U.S. as an unpredictable, and therefore barely trustworthy, partner.
<i>U.S. President Donald Trump sharply criticized Iran. He accused Tehran of “supporting terrorism.” How far can Washington go in its confrontation with Tehran? What kind of losses can both sides suffer from? Political expert Georgy Bovt gives his explanation to these and other questions on this topic.</i>
The American president’s isolationist drift could turn out to be very costly indeed.
Recently, a book was published on Obama and his policies entitled, “The Long Game: How Obama Defied Washington and Redefined America’s Role in the World.”
The book was written by Derek Chollet, who worked for decades in the State Department, the National Security Council, and the Department of Defense. He [Read more]
What America wants least would be for the Arab world to unite, thus making it extremely difficult for Washington to control Middle Eastern oil, so it continues to prop up Israel, not to mention the fact that it incited eight years of war between Iran and Iraq; all with one goal in mind — profit.
When Barack Obama notes that “every country” but Israel supports the deal, forgive him if he overlooks Canada; given our grudging skepticism, it’s easy.
America looks forward to investing in Iranian gas in order to have a country competing with Russia in the gas market, which puts Russian-Iranian interests in opposition.
What America is lacking is not guts, it is the people’s confidence and tax dollars.