Part of the flaw with the Iran deal that President Donald Trump rejected was it enticed Europe and the USA into economic relations with Iran that would work against holding the country accountable for violations of the agreement, Bolton said.
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President Donald Trump's national security adviser said the US could impose sanctions on its European allies if they continue to deal with Iran under the nuclear deal. But Bolton left open the possibility that if they do not, the U.S. might sanction foreign corporations that continue to do business with Iran.
"Is the United States going to impose sanctions on European companies that continue to do business with Iran?"
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In the CNN interview, Bolton did not respond directly when asked whether Trump might seek "regime change" in Iran, or whether the USA military would be ordered to make a preemptive strike against any Iranian nuclear facility. "It depends on the conduct of other governments", adding he believes "they may try to [stay in the deal], in part because I think, despite President Trump's complete consistency in opposition to the deal ... many people, including, apparently, former Secretary of State John Kerry, thought that we never would get out of it". But in an interview aired on the ABC's "This Week" program, Bolton said, "That's not the policy of the administration".
"I think the Europeans will see that it's in their interests to come along with us", Bolton said. "Or do we want to say we have our economic interests, we consider we will continue to do trade with Iran?" After years of crippling economic sanctions, the deal opened Iran to business with the U.S. and Europe, and companies around the world began doing business in Iran.
The proposals are similar to an EU regulation that passed in 1996 and permitted European companies to ignore USA sanctions as well as companies from being punished by courts by ensuring decisions by foreign governments would not be upheld. Without access to foreign markets, the deal will essentially be over.
As Iranians take to the streets to protest President Donald Trump-who ditched the Iran nuclear deal this week despite warnings that it could lead to "a potentially catastrophic military confrontation"-in a speech on Friday, Europe's top diplomat vowed to work with the global community to save the agreement and railed against Trump's style of politics". Bolton told Tapper that the president will demand verifiable and irreversible denuclearization for a deal to be reached with North Korea.