TEHRAN, Iran – Iran agreed on Sunday to allow international observers to place new memory cards in its nuclear detergents’ cameras to continue filming there, which could block a series of talks this week.
The announcement by Mohammad Eslami of the Atomic Energy Organization of Iran after a meeting with the director-general of the International Atomic Energy Agency, Rafael Grossi, in Tehran leaves the same guard since February, however.
Tehran is holding a recording on its site as US-Iran talks on a return to the 2015 nuclear weapons deal were confirmed in Vienna. Meanwhile, Iran is developing a very small amount of uranium to make it more clean as its weapons grow.
“I am pleased to say that today they were able to have very good results, which is in line with the continuation of the organisation’s weapons operations here,” Grossi said. “It is very important for us to get the necessary assurance and information from the IAEA and the world that everything is fine.”
Eslami described the talks between Iran and the IAEA from Vienna as “extremely artistic” without political affiliation. He also said Grossi would return to Iran soon to speak with officials, without elaborating. What was not mentioned was that Iran would provide the old records, which Tehran had previously threatened to destroy.
“Memory cards were printed and stored in Iran according to custom,” Eslami said. ”New memory cards will be installed on cameras. This is how things work with the organization. ”
The joint document issued by the IAEA and Iran affirmed this, stating that “the means and the time and the nature of the agreement between the two parties.”
The announcement could buy time in Iran ahead of the IAEA summit this week as Western powers clashed over Tehran’s refusal to comply with foreign policy. Eslami said Iran will take part in the summit and talks with the IAEA will continue.
The IAEA informed the member states his quarterly secret report last week that its monitoring and monitoring activities have been “disrupted” since February by Iran’s refusal to allow inspectors to access their monitoring equipment.
The IAEA said some monitoring and evaluation equipment could not be left on for more than three months without assistance. This month he was given the opportunity to have four surveillance cameras in one place, but one of the cameras was damaged and the second was badly damaged, the agency said.
Mikhail Ulyanov, Russia’s ambassador to the IAEA, praised the agreement on Twitter, saying it was “useful but very important.”
“It is no longer necessary for Iran to be able to push aside nonsense,” Ulyanov wrote.
Iran and world powers signed a 2015 nuclear deal, which saw Tehran significantly reduce its uranium enrichment in exchange for economic sanctions. In 2018, then-President Donald Trump unanimously removed America from the alliance, bringing controversy across the Middle East and sparking several protests and events.
President Joe Biden said he was keen to enter the agreement, but so far, the negotiations have not been successful. Meanwhile, Iran appointed Ebrahim Raisi, strong protection of Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, as president. The president also said he wanted Iran to reap the benefits of the agreement, although many Tehran have faced difficulties since their victory.
In Israel, Israeli Prime Minister Nafatli Bennett has urged international governments not to “fall into the trap of Iran’s deceptive tactics that could lead to their being accepted” because of the increase. Israel, he believes he has nuclear weapons, has repeatedly accused Iran of seeking an atomic bomb. Tehran continues to maintain its program peacefully, despite US law enforcement agencies and foreign powers believing that the Islamic Republic bombed the plan until 2003.
“You don’t have to give up touring and the most important thing, the most important message is that there has to be a limit,” Bennett said. Iran “continues, we must set a deadline for what it says: so far.”
The Prime Minister added: “Iran’s nuclear weapons program is very advanced. … We must tackle this task.”
Israel is suspected of initiating several protests combating Natanz’s nuclear weapons in Iran, as well as murder a scientist who joined the one-time nuclear program in Iran last year.
From Riyadh, high officials from Saudi Arabia and Austria both complained about Iran’s actions, while Austrian Foreign Minister Alexander Schallenberg spoke of “Iran’s failure to allow nuclear weapons inspections.”