The Obama administration has been trying to persuade Congress and the public that Iran is building a nuclear weapon to develop a nuclear delivery system for long-range missiles.
The evidence to support such claims has been overwhelming.
But for some Americans, it’s difficult to tell whether the administration is really trying to tell them the truth or just a bunch of fiction.
I’ve done a number of studies to try to sort through this and try to answer that question.
I call them “the myths and the fictions” and I’ve identified seven key myths that the Obama government has tried to convince the American public.
Myth 1: The Iranian government doesn’t have a nuclear weapons program and the U.S. is going to war because the Iranians are building a nuke.
This is one of the biggest myths out there, because it’s completely untrue.
In fact, Iran has developed a nuclear reactor that produces a very low level of plutonium and uranium, the most powerful nuclear material in the world.
In 2016, the U,S.
and other countries announced a deal to reduce Iran’s stockpile of nuclear material.
The agreement called for Iran to halt its uranium enrichment program.
Since then, Iran’s nuclear program has grown.
Iran has also been cooperating with international inspectors to test for the presence of nuclear weapons, and the International Atomic Energy Agency recently approved an inspection program that is designed to verify Iran’s compliance with the 2015 deal.
The U.N. Security Council approved the inspection program in July, which began in April.
In September, the International Criminal Court ruled in the U.”s favor in a landmark case that accused Iran of committing war crimes in the Iraq War.
A number of experts told me that Iran’s program for making nuclear weapons has already been fully dismantled and is not intended to be used for any purpose other than to make atomic bombs.
But the Obama White House insists that the Iranians “have never” built a nuclear bomb.
This lie is false because the Obama Administration has never given evidence to prove this.
For example, the administration has repeatedly claimed that Iran has not built a bomb.
In March, the State Department said that “the United States believes that Iran currently has no nuclear weapons capability,” despite a September report by the International Assessment and Strategy Center (IAAS), a group of experts who monitor Iran’s activities.
The IAS report also concluded that Iran “has never sought to develop nuclear weapons and has never sought a nuclear-weapons capability in the past.”
In May, the Trump administration claimed that “we have not made the judgment that Iran would ever seek to develop the capability to produce a nuclear warhead,” despite evidence from a January 2018 report by Robert Baer, the former director of the IAEA.
The Trump administration has also claimed that, while Iran has made significant progress in its nuclear weapons programs, “Iran continues to pursue a nuclear arms program that has the potential to produce weapons-grade material.”
The Trump White House claims that Iran does not have a weapons program, but it has been widely known that Iran possesses hundreds of tons of nuclear materials.
The Obama Administration’s claim that Iran doesn’t even have a reactor is also false.
The Iranian nuclear reactor and centrifuges are the world’s largest and most powerful weapons.
They are also capable of producing plutonium, a nuclear fuel that is more than 20 times more powerful than uranium.
It is important to note that Iran did not build a nuclear facility until 2011, when the country’s nuclear agency was officially granted a license to begin uranium enrichment.
Iran’s uranium enrichment facility is located in the northeastern city of Qom, where Iran has an active uranium enrichment process.
A 2015 report by IAEAs experts concluded that the Islamic Republic “has continued to pursue enrichment activities that have the potential of producing weapons-usable uranium.”
The IAEAS has also said that Iran may be developing a nuclear device “at a pace that would allow it to make a nuclear explosive device in as little as three to five years.”
According to a 2016 report by a Congressional subcommittee, the Obama-era Iran nuclear agreement is “deeply flawed,” and “has resulted in substantial, unintended and unpredictable delays in the completion of Iran’s implementation of the JCPOA.”
The White House has claimed that this has been due to the failure of the international community to make the inspections and inspections procedures in place.
And in January, a group that includes Iran experts, a former State Department officer, and members of Congress wrote a letter to Secretary of State Rex Tillerson urging him to “immediately withdraw all U.”
I think the United States has been working really hard to try and improve this process, and unfortunately, we’re not getting the results that we were hoping for,” the official said.
And in January, a group that includes Iran experts, a former State Department officer, and members of Congress wrote a letter to Secretary of State Rex Tillerson urging him to “immediately withdraw all U.