The Kremlin says Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov will meet with his U.S. and Saudi Arabian counterparts, John Kerry and Adel al-Jubeir, during a visit to Qatar on August 2 and August 3.
The United Nation's nuclear chief will meet with U.S. lawmakers next week to discuss his role in the historic Iran nuclear deal, the Vienna-based agency said July 31.
U.S. President Barack Obama told supporters July 30 that Democratic support in Congress for the Iran nuclear deal is "squishy" and they must work hard to counter an aggressive lobbying campaign against it.
Russia is modernizing its S-300 missile system to supply to Iran, an adviser to Russian President Vladimir Putin said on July 30, RIA news agency reported.
Argentina's foreign minister is asking U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry to clarify whether Washington's nuclear deal with Iran includes removing from Interpol's list an Iranian wanted in a major bombing in the South American country.
U.S. Secretary of Defense Ash Carter has told U.S. lawmakers that the recently signed nuclear agreement with Iran would not limit U.S. ability to respond with military force if needed.
French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius says President Francois Hollande has invited Iranian President Hassan Rohani to visit France in November.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry has warned members of Congress that walking away from the nuclear deal reached with Iran would mean giving Tehran a “green light” to return to its enrichment efforts.
Iran and the European Union have agreed to begin high-level talks, Iran's Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif said on July 28 after meeting European Union foreign policy chief Federica Mogherini in Tehran.
Turkey’s President Recep Tayyip Erdogan said on July 28 that Kurdish militants are undermining Turkey’s national unity and integrity, and that it is “not possible to continue” the peace process with them.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry will travel to Egypt and the Persian Gulf next week for talks on the recent nuclear deal between major powers and Iran, and the fight against Islamic State militants.
U.S. President Barack Obama unleashed a blistering rebuke of Republican White House hopefuls, calling their attacks on his landmark nuclear deal with Iran "ridiculous if it weren't so sad."