Israel, following Saudi Arabia, is looking to strengthen its military following the Iran nuclear deal. Has the agreement unleashed an arms race in the Middle East?
With international sanctions slated for repeal as early as next year, tobacco companies could benefit from gaining a foothold now in the Iranian market.
The Islamic nation, which is No. 2 in both GDP and population in the Middle East, hopes to rejoin Swift, a vital organization for reconnecting with the global economy.
The Israeli leader, the agreement's fiercest critic, has concluded his campaign against the agreement, U.S. officials reportedly said.
The congressional review period for the Iran deal ends Thursday.
Senate Democrats blocked a Republican resolution to reject the Obama administration’s agreement with Tehran.
Republican presidential candidates and others will speak out against a deal with Tehran at a Capitol Hill event that's expected to draw thousands.
The U.S. president reportedly now has enough support to ensure that the highly controversial agreement will clear congressional roadblocks.
Thousands gathered in New York City to protest the Iran nuclear deal, and urge members of Congress to reject it.
The broader Jewish community in the U.S. remains split over an accord with Tehran, but American Jews from Iran overwhelmingly oppose it.
The Jewish leaders sign an open letter seeking to counter the notion that the Jewish establishment largely opposes the accord.
The Rev. Al Sharpton called on black churches Saturday to support the Iran deal as Arizona Sen. Jeff Flake, thought to be a supporter, announced he will oppose it.
The Iranian government, which has until Oct. 15 to allow international inspectors access to the suspected nuclear site, dismissed an American think tank's claim as "baseless."
Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., is expected to break with his party and oppose the controversial Iran nuclear deal, the Huffington Post reported exclusively Thursday night.
"If the West and Iran come to a complete understanding and agreement on this issue, sanctions would be the first to be lifted," the editor of Iran Press newspaper said Wednedsay.
President Barack Obama defended the importance of the Iran nuclear deal Wednesday and attempted to counter intense criticism from opponents in the Republican-controlled Congress.
The accord with Tehran is the only "viable solution" to the Iranian nuclear issue, the U.S. secretary of state tells the Foreign Relations Committee.
Thousand stormed New York's Times Square Wednesday to protest the Iran nuclear deal. Forty-eight percent of U.S. respondents to a Pew poll say they disapprove of the accord.
Following last week's landmark agreement, China -- long an advocate for the Islamic nation -- will build two of its four planned nuclear plants.
John Kerry's statement follows concerns among local allies about Tehran's interference in conflicts in the Arab world.