Breaking Off Nuclear Talks Benefits No Party

Breaking Off Nuclear Talks Benefits No Party Breaking Off Nuclear Talks Benefits No Party

The spokesperson for the Majlis National Security and Foreign Policy Commission said breaking off the ongoing nuclear talks between Iran and major powers is in the interest of no involved party as well as the international community.  

Nozar Shafiei severely censured the United States for not remaining committed to its pledges in the most recent round of nuclear talks which is underway in the Austrian capital Vienna and said, "Issues that are brought up by (parties) at the negotiating table fuel mistrust," ICANA reported on Saturday.

The lawmaker said from the very beginning, the negotiations needed to be conducted within a precisely structured framework with a view to stopping all sides raising new demands in the course of talks.  

Elsewhere, a member of the parliamentary commission told ICANA Iran is seriously pursuing the negotiations and has honored its commitments since the start of negotiations.  

"Regardless of the outcome, Iran had a successful performance in the course of negotiations," Vahid Ahmadi commented.   

Ahmadi warned the West that Iran will not remain at the negotiating table unless it stops raising excessive demands. He said the negotiations are time-bound and Iran will not wait forever for the West to adopt a logical approach.   

The lawmaker lamented the fact that the Americans are not honest, saying in view of their approach to previous rounds of negotiations, it was predictable that they would not keep their word, referring to reported shifts in US positions over the past few days.

"The Islamic Republic showed its logic to the world by participating in nuclear negotiations, so it will be able to foil the Iranophobia plot designed by the West and change the world's attitude toward the country."  

In addition, Ahmadi said the US failure to fulfill its promises and its excessive demands indicate that they are not serious about the talks. "Otherwise, the negotiations would have come to a conclusion so far."