European Union Official Enrique Mora, who chaired talks in Vienna on Wednesday, said he was confident the next round of talks on Iran’s nuclear program would be in compliance with Tehran’s 2015 agreement aimed at curbing its nuclear ambitions and the United States. The US has to rejoin the agreement.
According to Mora, delegations from Russia, China, Germany, France, Britain, Iran and the US will return to their countries to brief their governments before meeting again in Vienna next week, the Associated Press reports.
“I’m sure the next round will be the one in which we finally get the deal,” Mora told reporters after the meeting.
“There are some political issues (and) there are many technical issues, again complex ones,” he said. “But I can say they are less than a week ago. So we are on a good track.”
“I think every capital has to give the green light to their respective delegations to make a compromise, and I think that will happen next week.”
For more reporting from the Associated Press, see below.
Other European diplomats, speaking on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to be quoted by name, described the talks in Vienna as “intense and productive”, but cautioned that they would become more difficult as delegates become difficult. deal with the issues.
While progress had been made and important aspects of a future deal were hammered out, diplomats said tough decisions were ahead and nothing would be agreed until everything was agreed.
asked about This week the UN nuclear watchdog said After Mora said it had not been able to access data critical to monitoring Iran’s nuclear program since late February, Mora said the delegation had taken “note” of the report.
Iran begins limiting inspections to pressure US President’s government Joe Biden To remove the severe sanctions imposed again after the then President Donald Trump In 2018 the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action, or JCPOA, dropped out.
“This is something that is not directly related to the JCPOA talks,” Mora said, citing the UN Atomic Energy Agency report. It did not have access to surveillance data since February 23.
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