Negotiators hail nuclear deal, reached after more than three years of talks, as a 'win-win.' For Iran, the deal to curb its nuclear program and greatly open it up to international scrutiny should pave a path to economic revival, analysts say.
US Secretary of State John Kerry on Sunday said the nuclear negotiations with Iran "could go either way." While talks continue in Vienna, Iranian media reported that a high-level delegation from the UN nuclear agency would meet senior Iranian officials in Tehran on Sunday night.
The Syrian army and Lebanese Hezbollah fighters said on Sunday they had entered the rebel-held city of Zabadani, marking the second day in attempt to capture the border area around the Beirut-Damascus highway.
US Secretary of State John Kerry and Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif met for sixth consecutive day on Sunday, trying to come to common ground and reach a nuclear deal before Tuesday's deadline.
Diplomats underscored their uncertainty about reaching any deal, two days after missing a self-imposed deadline. Still, the talks have witnessed progress that would have been impossible to predict even a few years ago.