(para. 2) This bill amends the 1954 nuclear law to order the president to transmit to Congress, within five days of an agreement with Iran on Iran`s nuclear program: a bill reintroducing nuclear sanctions must be introduced by the majority leader or a minority leader in the House of Representatives and tabled in the Senate by the majority leader or minority leader (or a representative). of one of the two in the Senate). There is no doubt that the JCPOA has resolved the long-standing nuclear crisis with Iran. However, sustainable success is not guaranteed. Congress must refrain from any action such as reintroducing sanctions that undermine the agreement for no reason. The United States is already facing an urgent nuclear crisis – North Korea. Washington cannot afford to create another one. On September 9, 2015, rep. Peter Roskam (R-Ill.) introduced HR 3460 – For the 21st On January 1, 2017, the President suspended the power to waive, suspend, reduce, discharge or restrict sanctions based on sanctions under an agreement relating to Iran`s nuclear program. The bill proposed “to prohibit the president before January 21, 2017: limit the application of certain sanctions against Iran or renounce the application of such sanctions; or the removal of a foreign person (including entities) listed in Appendices 3 or 4 of Annex II of the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPA) from the list of designated nationals and blocked persons, maintained by the Office of Foreign Asset Control of the Ministry of Finance.  On September 11, 2015, the House of Representatives approved 3460 HR by 247 votes to 186.  A significant legislative delay passed last week in Washington without much mention.
You may remember that President Donald Trump announced on October 13 that he would not confirm that Iran is complying with the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action or the Iran nuclear deal, as everyone knows. Trump`s decision triggered a provision in the Iran Nuclear Agreement Review Act (INARA) of 2015, which gave congressional leaders sixty days to introduce laws to re-impose sanctions on Iran or even torpedo the deal. Legislation introduced during the sixty-day period would be taken into account on an expedited basis. That window closed last Wednesday. Benjamin Shaver, who did an internship for me this semester, discusses the consequences of the deadline. `(i) Iran shall implement the Agreement in a transparent, verifiable and comprehensive manner, including any related technical or supplementary agreements; The Congress review period is 60 days for an agreement, including all documents to be transmitted to Congress and transmitted between 10 July 2015 and 7 September 2015. On 14 July 2015, the P5+1 or E3/EU+3, which includes the United States, the United Kingdom, China, France, Germany, the Russian Federation and the European Union, concluded a historic agreement with the Islamic Republic of Iran on the development of its nuclear programme.  The deal, officially known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), limits Iran`s nuclear program in exchange for facilitating economic sanctions.  The legislation introduced by Congress on the nuclear deal and sanctions against Iran is summarized below. `(I) proportionate and proportionate to the specific and verifiable measures taken by Iran to end its illegal nuclear programme; and under the Iran Nuclear Agreement Review Act (INARA) of 2015, the president must issue to Congress, every 90 days, a certification related to Iran`s performance under the multilateral nuclear deal, known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA).
The lack of certification gives Congress the opportunity to introduce laws that the United States reintroduces. . . .