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Nuclear freeze could open US-Iran talks

August 1, 2018
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US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice has signalled that atemporary suspension of Iran’s nuclear programs might be enough topave the way for the first direct negotiations involving the US andIran in more than a quarter of a century. – (The Age — 13 September, 2006)
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U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice did not rule out accepting what may be a new opening from Iran to bargain with the West over its disputed nuclear program, but predicted Monday that U.N. sanctions will follow “if this does not work out.” (International Herald Tribune — 12 September, 2006)
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Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice left the door open for consideration of what may be a new offer from Tehran to bargain with the West over the Iranians’ disputed nuclear program. (International Herald Tribune — 12 September, 2006)
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Iran still refuses to suspend nuclear enrichment before the start of talks on its nuclear program — a key demand by the six nations locked in a diplomatic standoff with the Islamic republic, officials said Tuesday. (MSNBC — 13 September, 2006)
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Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice signaled yesterday that a temporary suspension of Iran’s nuclear programs might be enough to pave the way for the first direct negotiations involving the United States and Iran in more than a quarter-century. (Washington Post — 13 September, 2006)
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Iran is ready to consider suspending uranium enrichment for up to two months, diplomats told The Associated Press on Sunday. (MSNBC — 11 September, 2006)
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Under U.N. pressure, Tehran considers 2-month suspension of its uranium enrichment program. (Washington Post — 11 September, 2006)
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Kofi Annan urges a negotiated solution to the Iranian nuclear issue, but the US calls for UN sanctions. (BBC News — 22 hours ago)
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Tehran agrees to talks, but threatens to end cooperation if case proceeds in Security Council. (Washington Post — 13 September, 2006)
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A Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman on Thursday urged Iran to consider international concerns about its nuclear program and to cooperate with the United Nations’ nuclear agency on the issue. (International Herald Tribune — 18 hours ago)
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While the Bush administration maintains that it�s sticking to diplomacy in dealing with Iran�s nuclear dispute, its muscular tone against Iran makes military confrontation between the two rivals more likely. (Aljazeera — 11 September, 2006)
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