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President Barack Obama waves as he leaves after speaking about the nuclear deal with Iran, Wednesday, Aug. 5, 2015, at American University in Washington. The president said the nuclear deal with Iran builds on the tradition of strong diplomacy that won the Cold War without firing any shots. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)

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President Barack Obama speaks about the nuclear deal with Iran, Wednesday, Aug. 5, 2015, at American University in Washington. The president said the nuclear deal with Iran builds on the tradition of strong diplomacy that won the Cold War without firing any shots. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)

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President Barack Obama speaks about the nuclear deal with Iran on Aug. 5, 2015, at American University in Washington. The president said the nuclear deal with Iran builds on the tradition of strong diplomacy that won the Cold War without firing any shots. (Associated Press)

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National Edition Opinion cover for August 5, 2015 - Iran’s other victory (Illustration by Alexander Hunter for The Washington Times)

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Illustration on the faults and dangers of the Obama/Iran nuclear weapons deal by Linas Garsys/The Washington Times

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Illustration on post-Obama deal Iran's opportunity to splurge on more conventional weapons by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Illustration contrasting Reagan's dealings with the Soviets and Obama's with Iran by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Illustration on the dominance of the U.N in the Obama/Iran nuclear arms deal by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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President Obama, the first sitting U.S. president to visit Ethiopia, said during a news conference with Prime Minister Hailemariam Desalegn Monday that Republican presidential candidates are attempting to distort the facts of his Iran nuclear deal. (Associated Press)

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You want cooler heads to prevail on the Iran deal? (Illustration by Jack Ohman of the Tribune Media Services)

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Iran's supreme religious leader Ayatollah Khamenei tweeted a warning to the U.S. on Saturday, July 25, 2015 that included an image of President Obama with a gun to his head. (Image: Twitter, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei) ** FILE **

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National Edition News cover for July 24, 2015 - Senators slam John Kerry: Obama's Iran deal lacks details: Secretary of State John Kerry, testifies along with Secretary of Energy Ernest Moniz, and Secretary of Treasury Jack Lew at a Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on Capitol Hill, in Washington, Thursday, July 23, 2015, to review the Iran nuclear agreement. Kerry bluntly challenged critics of the Obama administration's nuclear deal with Iran on Thursday, calling it "fantasy, plain and simple," to think the United States failed to hold out for a better deal at the bargaining table. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

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National Edition News cover for July 23, 2015 - Obama aides deny secret U.N. side deals with Iran: Members of the Security Council vote at United Nations headquarters, Monday, July 20, 2015. The U.N. Security Council unanimously endorsed the landmark nuclear deal between Iran and six world powers and adopted a series of measures leading to the end of U.N. sanctions that have hurt the Iranian economy. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

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messengers: Secretary of State John F. Kerry and Secretary of Energy Ernest Moniz visited Capitol Hill on Wednesday for a classified House briefing about the deal to curb Iran's nuclear program in exchange for relief from international sanctions. (Associated Press)

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Illustration on the imperative need for Congress to reject the Obama/Iran nuclear arms deal by Linas Garsys/The Washington Times

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U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry (center) and State Department Chief of Staff Jon Finer (left) meet with members of the U.S. delegation at the garden of the Palais Coburg hotel where the Iran nuclear talks meetings are being held in Vienna on July 10, 2015. (Associated Press) **FILE**

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President Obama says the people criticizing the Iran nuclear deal are the same people who rushed into war with Iraq. (AP Photo)

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Illustration on a 10 point alternative to Obama's Iran nuclear arms deal by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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Secretary of State John F. Kerry insisted that the Obama administration was clear that any nuclear deal should be viewed separately from overall U.S. criticisms of Iran's record at home and abroad. "This plan was designed to address the nuclear issue alone, not to reform Iran's regime, or end its support for terrorism, or its contributions to sectarian violence in the Middle East," he said. (Associated Press) ** FILE **

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Illustration on Congress' skepticism and opposition to the Iran nuclear arms deal by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times