"Even in the worst case, I promise that the basic needs of Iranians will be provided. We have enough sugar, wheat and cooking oil. We have enough foreign currency to inject into the market," Rouhani said.
"Don't play with fire, or you will regret."
President Hassan Rouhani's chief of staff said the current Iranian administration and the Iranian people "will not yield to pressure."
European and EU leaders have repeatedly expressed their continued support for the agreement.
Hillary Clinton deeply regrets not supporting Iranian protesters. Let us not deeply regret abandonment.
Macron responded to Rouhani by saying that he "hoped that Iran, for its part, will fulfill its obligations without any ambiguity."
"He is no longer immune. His regime is no longer immune," the Israeli leader said.
Former President Barack Obama has released a rare public statement slamming President Donald Trump's decision to back out of the Iran nuclear deal.
The U.S.—with Israeli encouragement—appears to be stepping away from the JCPOA, while Iran and the other signatories try to save it.
The Ayatollah said Muslims must resist arrogant western nations.
National security adviser John Bolton's arrival at the White House increases the chances of a harder line on Iran.
A spokesman for the country's Atomic Energy Organization said Iran could resume its 20 percent uranium enrichment in under two days.
An unpopular Trump won't be able to persuade our allies to reimpose Iran sanctions.
Even after the nuclear deal, Iran will be unable to fund a modernization of its forces to match its rivals.
Five RAND Corporation experts respond to a series of critical questions about the deal, its implementation and potential challenges ahead.
Ever since 1979, US leaders have tried to influence factions of the Iranian government, with little success.
Will Iran's engagement with the West undermine the power of the mullahs? Think Soviet Union.
The U.S. is the largest contributor to the IAEA and funds around a quarter of its annual budget.