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International Atomic Energy Agency
Latest International Atomic Energy Agency Items
The surprise Nov. 23 agreement reached in Geneva with Iran does little to limit the Islamic republic's ability to enrich uranium or limit its nuclear breakout capability.
The United Nations’ nuclear watchdog said Thursday that North Korea seems to have jumpstarted operations at a key nuclear plant, Yongbyon, to possibly produce weapons-grade plutonium.
The Obama administration has rushed to complete an agreement with Iran over its nuclear program. In return for easing U.S.-led international sanctions and bringing much-needed economic relief to the regime, Iran will be required to delay and suspend, but not dismantle, its uranium-enrichment capability.
For more than a decade, Iran has successfully bought time from its nuclear detractors by negotiating in bad faith as it worked feverishly to develop nuclear weapons. Tehran now has bought six more months.
To allow further enrichment would be a deadly error
Last week, the Nobel Peace Prize was awarded to the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW) "for its extensive efforts to eliminate chemical weapons." The official ceremony will take place in Oslo on Dec. 10.
Iran's new president has dashed Western hopes for a more amicable relationship as the International Atomic Energy Agency reported the recently seated leader has ratcheted up uranium enrichment at the underground Natanz plant.
The top Democrat on the House Foreign Affairs Committee said Wednesday that new findings by the U.N. nuclear watchdog agency show the need for Washington to significantly broaden U.S. sanctions on Iran in order to prevent the Islamic republic from developing a nuclear weapon.
A U.S. institute with a mission of tracking Iran's weaponry and military development claims new satellite images show the country is making nuclear gains.