A new Iranian nuclear deal is not a game changer for Iran.
But it may change the way we think about the deal in Iran and the rest of the world.
Read more The deal was negotiated with the US and eight other world powers and is in place until 2021.
It will take effect when the six powers ratify the agreement and sign it into law, but it is not legally binding.
What we have now is an agreement that is based on the principles of the P5+1 and the framework agreement between Iran and world powers, including the United States, Russia, China, Britain and France.
The P5 and P5+, the five permanent members of the UN Security Council plus Germany, are the only countries that have access to the deal.
They are the world’s two biggest economic powers and are the driving force behind it.
The US, the world and Iran have been talking about a new agreement for over a year.
What makes it different from previous agreements is that it is based in the spirit of international norms and that it does not have the nuclear element.
It does not include the possibility of sanctions relief.
It is also a more limited deal.
It allows Iran to buy fuel and to reprocess uranium, a key part of its nuclear program.
“The deal is based upon the principle of non-proliferation and does not contain any provisions related to the possibility for sanctions relief,” said a senior Iranian official in a meeting with The Times.
The nuclear deal will take some time to get signed, but that is not the point.
What the new deal does is to put a stop to Iran’s pursuit of nuclear weapons, which is the only way to prevent its eventualisation.
It aims to keep Iran in compliance with the international agreement that came into effect in January, which has put sanctions on Iran.
A new Iran deal has been negotiated by the P7+1, which includes Britain, France, Russia and China, and by the other six countries – the United Arab Emirates, France (and the US), Germany, India, Pakistan and Israel.
The P5 is expected to sign the deal by the end of this month.
It is also expected to include provisions on Iran’s nuclear programme, which was the subject of an international agreement with the P6+1 signed in July last year.
These include a ban on its enrichment and reprocessing facilities, and restrictions on its ballistic missile programme.
Iran has not yet responded to the P4+1’s demands for further sanctions relief, but there is no question that the P3+1 has not had any reservations.
While the deal was signed by the Iranian government and the world powers in January last year, it was not signed by President Hassan Rouhani, who has been in power since 2009.
Iran’s president has been accused of corruption and has been banned from holding public office.
What makes the new agreement different is that the agreement is based primarily on the principle that non-nuclear Iran must not have a nuclear weapon and must not develop nuclear weapons.
The new agreement is in line with the principles and commitments set by the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action, which Iran has been negotiating with the world since 2012.
It also incorporates the principles agreed upon in the P2+1 nuclear deal with the United Kingdom, France and Russia.
The deal will not alter the status quo in the region, nor will it change the fundamental nature of the nuclear issue, but its importance will be recognised by all parties.
The next deal, to be signed by a new US president in January 2021, will be a big milestone.
Iran is one of the most powerful countries in the Middle East and its nuclear programme is one reason why.
The Islamic Republic has enriched uranium for a number of different purposes, including as fuel for nuclear bombs.
It has also spent money to develop nuclear reactors and the technology to produce atomic weapons.
Under the deal, Iran is to receive relief from the P1+1 sanctions, which are intended to stop it from developing nuclear weapons or enriching uranium.
The relief will be contingent on Iran fulfilling certain conditions.
These conditions are:Iran is expected, for example, to stop the production of uranium enriched to 20% by 2022, the threshold that was used by the previous P5 agreement, which did not include an enrichment cap.
It must halt its nuclear research and development activities.
Iran must stop its uranium enrichment program in a certain timeframe and halt any new uranium production by the middle of 2021.
This will allow the P-5+2 countries, who also have access in the agreement, to review their program.
The world powers have said that they expect Iran to meet all of the conditions by 2021.
The Iranians have also agreed to allow the UN to investigate their programme.
All these elements have been agreed upon, and the deal has now been ratified by the five P5 countries.
It follows a long, secretive process in which the six countries came to an agreement on