If the IAEA doesn't ask Iran tough questions, it may be easier to end the Iranian nuclear crisis. But would that stop Iran from secretly developing nuclear weapons?
The public revelations of Iran's clandestine nuclear activities in August 2002 unleashed one of the most intensive and highly publicized inspections in the history of the International Atomic Energy Agency.
Syria is widely believed to possess weapons of mass destruction, in particular a large chemical weapons arsenal.
It is unlikely that Russia's problem with nuclear safeguards will vanish overnight by mid-2013.
Supporters of the evolution of nuclear safeguards should resolve Russia’s concerns over the IAEA’s safeguards system so it can be adapted to new challenges.
Good news from the Middle East is rare these days. But Iraq's ratification of its Additional Protocol safeguards agreement with the International Atomic Energy Agency is certainly something to celebrate.
The absence of favorable conditions for establishing a weapons of mass destruction free zone in the Middle East presents significant challenges.
Although Iran has been making enriched uranium fuel, it is less clear if it is able to actually take nuclear material and make it into an explosive device.
There were three messages sent by the IAEA's Board of Governors' Iran resolution on Thursday. Two messages were for Iran and the other was a message to Israel.
An Israeli attack against Iran's nuclear installations could put international nuclear inspectors at risk and would likely put the International Atomic Energy Agency in a tricky diplomatic situation.