The cycle of fear distracts from the underlying features of the relationship.
The new president won't radically alter Iran's objectives, which have been the same for a century.
The kingmakers and the man they helped to prevail.
Iran's incoming president isn't going to make big changes. But he has created an opening for Washington.
A moderate's election puts the ball in Washington's court on the nuclear issue.
Those pushing Obama to action in defense of his red lines were the ones who wanted the lines drawn in the first place.
He will be but one of many voices, but he will still be able to impact Tehran's foreign policy.
Obama's ambitious plans to prevent a nuclear Iran have gone awry.
Admitting Iran to peace talks on Syria shouldn't be seen as a reward or concession.
In the wake of an Assad victory, an Iranian general sees the Islamic Republic's star rising.
Rice and Power exemplify the dangers of making future policy from a simplistic reading of the past.
Iran and Hezbollah aren't the only state actors whose actions meet the U.S. definition of terrorism.
Washington and Tehran may be able to find common ground on the need to stabilize the regime in Kabul.
Making assertions without evidence does not lead to good policy.
Follow The National Interest