Nuclear program of Iran
One official said the deal will "unleash Iran" in ways not previously seen.
Maloney says the nuclear deal would allow Iran to bankroll terrorists.
"The same people that rushed us into war in Iraq want to sink the new agreement," it says.
"It's not a conclusion I came to lightly," he says.
The main obstacle to the detonation of an improvised nuclear device is nuclear know-how.
The misinformation campaign is an obstruction to uncovering facts and a disservice to the US.
Republicans want the so-called "side deals" submitted to Congress for review.
Rep. Adam Schiff (D-Calif.) said there was no other credible alternative.
Rep. Seth Moulton called the deal "by far the best viable option before us."
It's not so much the text of the plan as its context that should guide lawmakers' decisions.
"As Iran grows stronger, we will be weaker to respond," said Rep. Ed Royce.
The State Department pushed back on claims made by Sen. Tom Cotton and Rep. Mike Pompeo.
There are flaws that have yet to be meaningfully understood or even mentioned.
"We don't see this as a positive development," the Pentagon press secretary said.
The deal will "give us more freedom of action" to address other aspects of Iran's behavior, he said.
Kerry told a reporter he wouldn't discuss Plan B.
Schatz is the 17th Democratic senator to publicly back the Iran deal.
It all comes down to business.
Rep. Peter Roskam said 218 Republicans have signed on to his legislation.
The secretary of State is beginning a tour of the Middle East.
Israel has a tremendous stake in this debate, but there is no one "pro-Israel" position.
Rep. Grace Meng says she opposes the nuclear bargain.
Lindsey Graham, with his colorful metaphor, has it backward.
The hypothetical deal that critics presumably would support is the stuff of fantasy.