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Negotiations with Iran and North Korea Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

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Illustration on the dangers and illegalities of the Iran nuclear deal by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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4_192015_gop-2016-new-hampshire-5-th8201.jpg

Republican presidential candidate Sen. Marco Rubio, Florida Republican. (Associated Press) ** FILE **

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20150420-national-opinion-cover.jpg

National Edition Opinion cover for April 20, 2015 - How Putin undermines the Iran deal (Illustration by Greg Groesch for The Washington Times)

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Mideast Iran .JPEG-0a055.jpg

In this photo released by an official website of the office of the Iranian Supreme Leader on Sunday, April 19, 2015, Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei addresses military commanders in Tehran, Iran. Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei called "myth" claims by the U.S. and some of its allies that Iran is seeking to develop nuclear weapons capability. Khamenei's remarks are seen as an effort by Iran to toughen its position ahead of the next round of nuclear talks. (Office of the Iranian Supreme Leader via AP)

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Iran.jpg

Iran Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei (Associated Press)

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20150413-national-opinion-cover.jpg

National Edition Opinion cover for April 13, 2015 - The means of coercing Iran (Illustration by Alexander Hunter for The Washington Times)

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Illustration on steps that can be taken to constrain Iran's quest for nuclear weapons by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei took issues with key points on the framework of a nuclear deal including sanction relief and inspector access. (Associated Press)

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National Edition Opinion cover for April 10, 2015 - Iran-North Korea nuclear cheating complicity (Illustration by Linas Garsys for The Washington Times)

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U.S. - Iran Framework (Illustration by Gary Varvel for Creators Syndicate)

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Illustration on North Korea's example of nuclear non-compliance as prologue for Iran's likely behavior by Linas Garsys/The Washington Times

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Secretary of State John Kerry speaks at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, or Ecole Polytechnique Federale De Lausanne, in Lausanne, Switzerland after Iran nuclear program talks finished with extended sessions. Snap back? Not so fast. The biggest enforcement provision in the preliminary nuclear agreement with Iran is turning into one of its mostly hotly contested elements. And this debate barely involves Iran. Instead, it concerns the Obama administration’s promise to quickly re-impose sanctions on Iran if it cheats on any part of the agreement to limit its nuclear program to peaceful pursuits. (AP Photo/Brendan Smialowski, File-Pool)

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National Edition News cover for April 9, 2015 - U.S. Army: Iran plans use of ‘suicide drones’ in Gulf: Iran's President Hassan Rouhani (third from left), accompanied by Defense Minister Hossein Dehghan (second from left) looks at a "Mohajer-4" Iran-made drone while visiting a defense industry display in Tehran. (Associated Press)

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Iran Snapback Sanctions.JPEG-0cdc5.jpg

FILE - In this April 2, 2015 file photo, President Barack Obama speaks in the Rose Garden of the White House in Washington about the breakthrough in the Iranian nuclear talks. Snap back? Not so fast. The biggest enforcement provision in the preliminary nuclear agreement with Iran is turning into one of its mostly hotly contested elements. And this debate barely involves Iran. Instead, it concerns the Obama administration’s promise to quickly re-impose sanctions on Iran if it cheats on any part of the agreement to limit its nuclear program to peaceful pursuits. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)

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The White House tweeted this diagram defending the Iran nuclear deal, including a cartoon bomb similar to one used by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to warn against an agreement.

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Iran's President Hassan Rouhani (third from left), accompanied by Defense Minister Hossein Dehghan (second from left) looks at a "Mohajer-4" Iran-made drone while visiting a defense industry display in Tehran. (Associated Press)

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Illustration on U.S. enabling of Iran's nuclear capability by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu stopped short of explicitly calling on Congress to stop the deal in its tracks, but he did make clear that, in his opinion, the agreement in its current form endangers Israel and guarantees that Iran will remain a destructive force in the Middle East. (Associated Press)

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Are there unresolved sticking points in the Iran deal? (Illustration by Steve Breen for Creators Syndicate)