John Kerry, former US Secretary of State and Hillary Clinton, the 2016 Democrat Presidential candidate criticized President Donald Trump criticized President Donald Trump's decision to decertify the Iran nuclear deal, calling it "dangerous".
Friday marked the two-year anniversary of a remarkable diplomatic achievement, one that unequivocally made the world a safer place -- the Iran Deal. Two years later, there's proof, not just promise, that diplomacy works.
Former US secretary of state, John Kerry, said on Monday that the Iran nuclear deal could hold even if President Donald Trump pulls out, but he warned that imposing new economic sanctions against Tehran could be dangerous.
Departing US Secretary of State John Kerry says he believes the Iran nuclear agreement will survive and has warned President-elect Donald Trump that canceling the deal would harm the US in an irreparable way.
US Secretary of State John Kerry’s harsh rebuke of Israel over its illegal settlements has set off a wave of criticism from Republican and Democratic lawmakers, highlighting the Zionist lobby’s deep influence over the US Congress.
Secretary of State John Kerry defended the United States' decision to abstain - and not veto - a UN resolution condemning Israeli settlements in occupied Palestinian territories, saying Israel’s policies put the so-called two-state solution “in serious jeopardy.”
US Secretary of State John Kerry says his department’s recommendations have no “value” in the eyes of President-elect Donald Trump, who has been making phone calls to world leaders since his election on November 8, a policy which the State Department considers as controversial.
US Secretary of State John Kerry praised his Iranian counterpart as a tough negotiator and “a patriot …who fought hard for his nation’s interests” during the marathon talks that produced the nuclear agreement last year.
Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif and US Secretary of State John Kerry have been voted as the winners of this year’s Chatham House Prize for their pivotal role in the conclusion of a nuclear agreement between Iran and the six world countries in 2015.
The US policy position on Syria has been exposed as a house of cards by US Secretary of State John Kerry’s testimony before the United Nations on Thursday, says Barry Grossman, an international lawyer and political commentator based in Bali, Indonesia.