An Iranian-American satirist's take on the nuclear deal with Tehran: "It's like an Islamic marriage: The US now has three wives and none of them get along. One of them is Israel, one is Saudi Arabia, and the other is now Iran, the new wife."
The outline agreement on Iran's nuclear program cheered many Iranians, who are looking forward to the lifting of sanctions and increased stability. But they're also cautious about the obstacles still remain, and a former US diplomat thinks they should be.
Israel’s prime minister came out with swift and sharp condemnation of the Iran nuclear deal announced this week, calling it a bad deal that threaten's Israel's existence. But while many Israelis are with him, some are more optimistic about the agreement.
The US and other international powers are trying to nail down a deal with Iran on its nuclear program. But with only a day to go until their self-imposed March 31 deadline, no one yet knows what kind of deal may emerge — if any at all.
The University of Massachusetts, Amherst, announced it would no longer be accepting Iranian students into graduate programs in engineering and the natural sciences. They blame US law, but the government is actually trying to build bridges to Iranian students.
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