The Iran nuke deal must not lead to dropping our guard against the Russian nuclear threat.
Despite the deal, Iran will not change its anti-Western foreign policy.
In return for lifting U.S., EU and U.N. sanctions, Iran will be subjected to long-term curbs on a nuclear program.
A string of fatal plane crashes in recent years have been blamed on Iran's aging fleet.
To renege on the agreement would damage the U.S.'s credibility and its future capacity to act.
With the Greek and Iranian deals done, the hard work begins.
The deal will not produce an Iranian epiphany about the horrific consequences of helping Bashar Al Assad.
The president repeatedly stressed that the agreement has multiple safeguards to prevent Iran from attaining a nuclear weapon.
Iran has hanged more than 650 people already this year and is one of the world's largest prisons for journalists and bloggers.
"The strange inspection arrangement in the agreement will allow the Iranians to lie and cheat."
Diplomats have until Monday to reach an agreement, their third extension in two weeks.
"We're here because we believe we are making real progress," Kerry said.
A U.N. report suggests the lapse is because the U.S. does not want to upset the Mullahs ahead of a nuclear deal.
The Camp David summit is just the start in a long process needed to calm a troubled region.
Despite initial grumbling, all four possible Republican presidential contenders in the Senate lined up behind the bill.
European business and big oil prepare to pounce when and if sanctions are lifted.
Ayatollah Ali Khamenei has broken his silence on the nuclear agreement.
"I neither support nor oppose the deal. Everything is in the details, it may be that the deceptive other side wants to restrict us in the details," Khamenei said in a speech broadcast live on state television.