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The IAEA reported that Iran has significantly reduced its stockpile of near bomb-grade enriched uranium and is moving more quickly than required to dispose of remaining stocks by mid-July.
The interim deal reached last week sets out a six-month time period for Iran to curb its nuclear program and the international community to provide sanctions relief.
The first three months of Iranian President Hassan Rouhani's administration were marked by a rare slowdown in nuclear progress, UN inspectors have reported. Will it build enough goodwill for a deal?
In a letter to the UN's nuclear watchdog, Tehran announced it was planning to replace its centrifuges, which experts worry could significantly speed up development of a nuclear weapon.
The UN nuclear watchdog and Iranian diplomats were unable to agree on how to allow inspections of the Parchin military base. New talks are set for Feb. 12.
An increase in Iran's higher-grade uranium stockpile is worrying but may arise from a bottleneck in making reactor fuel as opposed to accumulating material for nuclear weapons.
The UN nuclear watchdog says that Iran installed more centrifuges at Fordow facility, but it isn't using more of them – yet. Nuclear talks are due to resume soon.
Russia and China – reversing earlier stances – joined today in the IAEA's near-unanimous vote expressing 'serious concern' over Iran's nuclear program.
Iran says it is willing to lower uranium enrichment levels to end sanctions. But it also set out red lines in PowerPoint presentation at recent Moscow talks.
The UN nuclear watchdog agency left after two days of talks failed despite 'intensive efforts.' It will report on Iran's program in days.
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