Trump will once again face a deadline on January 11 to certify the nuclear accord.
The following are five ways to look at the protests emerging in the Islamic Republic in debates among experts.
Iran's Supreme Leader accused enemies of the Islamic Republic of stirring the unrest across the country.
Despite their enthusiasm, the team faces a raft of challenges: a lack of funding, a paucity of special playing crutches and difficulties finding a regular pitch for training.
Police have arrested more than 450 protesters in the capital Tehran over the past three days.
The anti-government protests started on Thursday and have since escalated leaving at least 10 people dead and hundreds arrested.
he rebellion against President Bashar al-Assad has drawn militant Sunnis from across the region.
Iran, which has its own Kurdish minority, also opposed independence for Iraqi Kurds.
According to local media, hundreds of others have been arrested in other cities.
Hundreds of people arrested as demonstrations show no sign of petering out.
While the unrest has spread throughout the country, the numbers until now do not point to a trajectory of regime change.
Calling the protests “positive developments for Israel’s interests,” Halevy told the Post that the end results of the protest can be to Israel’s benefit.
The book predicts that should an escalation in Israel’s northern front occur, it would probably consist of simultaneous confrontation with both Syrian, Lebanese and Hezbollah forces.
The report recommends a parallel deal to restrict Iran’s ballistic missile testing and its military adventures in the Middle East.
The five days of nationwide demonstrations are the largest show of dissent against the clerical regime in Tehran since the Green Movement was brutally suppressed by security forces in 2009.
Coverage of popular unrest divides Middle East media.
Persian-Israelis weigh in on demonstrations in their country of origin.
Iranian police say one officer killed by protester, raising stakes in unrest.
Sima Shine said chances of conflict on Israel’s northern border are becoming "smaller and smaller."
Speaking to The Jerusalem Post on Monday, Dr. Raz Zimmt pointed out the differences between these new protests and the Green protests witnessed in 2009.