The Iranian agreement will spark a presidential reality show in the country where the Democratic and Republican opponents of the deal are going to start talking tough, Gerald Celente, publisher of the Trends Journal, told RT.
With #IranDeal one of the top trending topics on Twitter on Tuesday, opinions of both politicians and thousands of social network users split as of whether the hard-reached nuclear agreement is a victory of democracy or the beginning of the end.
Certain political forces in Greece that campaigned for ‘No’ at the referendum won’t be satisfied with the outcome of the negotiations so we should expect to see political changes, says Dr. Harry Konstantinidis of the University of Massachusetts.
As austerity-ravaged Europe watches its undemocratic “institutions” grapple with the Greek tragedy, and the US backtracks on a fair nuclear deal with Iran, geopolitical tectonic plates are shifting in the Urals.
Barack Obama is likely to run into significant difficulties in winning congressional approval for the potential nuclear deal with Iran, with both republican and democrat members having aired skepticism.
Iran and the six world powers have yet again shifted a deadline for a deal on Tehran's nuclear program, with both sides blaming each other. Iran has accused P5+1 countries of excessive demands, while the US says it will not “wait forever” for a decision.
The austerity policies will remain in Greece, Neni Panourgia, from Columbia University told RT. Its weight will be carried throughout the electorate, not simply by social classes that carried the burden so far, she added.
Greece has been negotiating with its creditors for months, but it has never received a clear offer to reconstruct and make the public debt sustainable, says Costas Mavrides, MEP from the Democratic Party in Cyprus.