One of the tankers of the Norwegian company Frontline sank in the Gulf of Oman. Oil prices soared three percent. Who benefits from the new aggravation in the Middle East?
Analysis of recent events suggests the inevitability of a military confrontation between the United States and Iran. But is the White House really ready to get involved in the largest military operation in the 21st century?
Recent events around Iran prove that Donald Trump was not joking when he threatened to punish the Islamic Republic.
The United States has made the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC) on the list of terrorist organizations.
The US Congress adopted sanctions against Syria and those countries that provide military assistance to it, supply aviation parts and trade in petroleum products.
The history of American pressure on Iran, and indeed on the entire Islamic world, has been around for more than a decade.
On November 5, the “most powerful”, according to Donald Trump, United States sanctions against the Islamic Republic of Iran (IRI) came into force.
The Danish Foreign Ministry is lobbying for European sanctions against Iran, accusing it of trying to eliminate the separatists from the Arab Movement for the Liberation of Ahvaz.
The theoretical [or practical] potential of the Iranian system of governance [with all its checks-and-balances and intricacies] as well as for the Iranian people to culturally cooperate with the American people is so vast, pervasive, and ever-expa