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U.S.-Iran Policy Paradox Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

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Illustration on Iran's treatment of journalists by Linas Garsys/The Washington Times

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In this undated photo made available by International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran, Iranian poets Fatemeh Ekhtesari , left, and Mehdi Mousavi pose in unknown place in Iran. (International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran via AP)

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Headlines about the GOP Senate's failed battle to stop the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action had all but disappeared when Iran launched an Oct. 11 test of an intercontinental ballistic missile. Suddenly foes of the deal were back in the news, accusing Iran of breaking the agreement. (Iranian Defense Ministry via Associated Press)

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Illustration on the risk of Iran violating the nuclear arms agreement by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Illustration on Iran's threat to Israel's existence by Donna Grethen/Tribune Content Agency

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Iran’s Vice President Masoud Soltanifar who is also chief of Cultural Heritage, Handicrafts and Tourism Organization gestures as he speaks in an interview with The Associated Press at his office in Tehran, Iran, Sunday, Oct. 18, 2015. Iran's vice president has told The Associated Press his country is preparing for a 'tsunami of tourists' as Iran and world powers are set to begin implementing a landmark nuclear deal that will lift biting sanctions in return for curbs on Iran's nuclear program. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi)

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Tim Constantine reports on new information about Iran held back by the Clinton Administration, a new ad from Hillary Clinton's campaign, and the upcoming Songwriters Hall of Fame.

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Why the Iran Deal is Bad for Both America and Israel cover (available in the September 16, 2015, edition of The Washington Times)

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Illustration on Obama's facilitation of Iran's nuclear arms program by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid, Nevada Democrat, discusses the Iran nuclear agreement during his speech at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace in Washington on Sept. 8, 2015. Lawmakers returning to Washington from their summer recess are plunging immediately into bitter, partisan debate over the Iran nuclear accord. The deal struck by Iran, the U.S. and five world powers in July is aimed at curbing Iran's nuclear program in exchange for hundreds of billions of dollars in relief for economic sanctions. (Associated Press)

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Illustration on remaining possibilities to unravel the Obama/Iran nuclear weapons deal by Kevin Kreneck/Tribune Content Agency

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Broken Promises from Iran Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

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Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid, Nevada Democrat, discusses the Iran nuclear agreement during his speech at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace in Washington on Sept. 8, 2015. Lawmakers returning to Washington from their summer recess are plunging immediately into bitter, partisan debate over the Iran nuclear accord. The deal struck by Iran, the U.S. and five world powers in July is aimed at curbing Iran's nuclear program in exchange for hundreds of billions of dollars in relief for economic sanctions. (Associated Press)

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Illustration on Iran's allies in it's quest for nuclear weapons by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Illustration on the Obama/Iran nuclear arms deal by Paul Tong/Tribune Content Agency

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Illustration on the African political consequences U.S. legitimization of Iran through the Obama nuclear arms deal by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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National Edition News cover for August 20, 2015 - Iran's self-inspections spark new outrage over nuke deal: FILE - In this Aug. 21, 2010 file photo, an Iranian security officer directs media at the Bushehr nuclear power plant, with the reactor building seen in the background, just outside the southern city of Bushehr, Iran. State TV says the Guardian Council, Iran's constitutional watchdog, ratified a bill Wednesday, June 24, 2015, banning access to military sites and scientists as Tehran and world powers approach a deadline for reaching a comprehensive nuclear deal. The bill would allow for international inspections of Iranian nuclear sites within the framework of the Nuclear Non-proliferation Treaty. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi, File)

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Illustration on the possibility of Iran's rejection the Obama arms deal by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Republicans Sen. Tom Cotton of Arkansas and Rep. Mike Pompeo of Kansas stated in a letter to Secretary of State John F. Kerry that the Obama administration has failed to provide Congress with the text of the two side deals with Iran on its nuclear program. (Associated Press)

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