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20090604
20171121
DATE
2017 6
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Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)
china given the broader state of turbulent relations with the trump administration, and is there a way to structure a sanctions will that would make it more effective in terms of convincing partners to go along? does it have something to do with structuring of ownership, and the need to be transparent as a shareholder, at what level? >> i don't see much appetite today in europe for such a designation. if the irgc had been involved in activities of a particular interest to europeans, like human rights violations, they would be more willing to go along with the designation. i don't think that is the purpose for the designation. the purpose seems to be the idea to inflict punishment on the iranian economy. europeans aren't going to go along with that. the sanctions should be smart directed at behavior that is egregious. they should not violate and we should be certain -- we should have a good idea the sanctions are more effective in changing behavior than other possible tools. >> ok. dennis? >> i basically agree with him on that designation. i do not think you should actually require
they be received by europe, by russia and china given the broader state of turbulent relations with the trump administration? is there a way to structure a sanctions bill that would make it more effective in terms of convincing p 5 plus 1 partners to go along? does it have something to do with structuring of ownership stakes and to be transparent about what level. >> i don't today see much appetite in europe for such a designation. but if the irgc had been involved in activity that was of particular interest to europeans like human rights violations then they would be more willing to be going off such a designation? the purpose seems to be the idea is to inflict punishment. so the sanctions should be smart, should be directed at haver that is egregious and they shouldn't violate and we should be certain that the sanctions, the sanctions are more faeseffee in changing the behavior than other possible tools. >> i basically agree with him on the designation. i don't think you actually require that. >> thank you both very, very much. thank you for being an enlightened and provocative au
by the way china spotlight. >>. >> i'm shining the spotlight on that you ran it has one of the worst environmental records in the middle east. >> to water shortages, and it's really hurting a lot of people so next, gilmore. >> virginia. just a question, first of all, a quick observation. it sounds to me like the panel believes we've already improved our ability to deter iran by the statement of the president through general flynn. so actually our foreign policy has improved already. but here's my question, everything that we say today is all about handling your end. selling nuclear program, handling the export controls, shining a spotlight, how to handle it. i don't mean to be nacve with this? i get a clear statement of what you think the iranians are trying to do? are they trying to dominate the middle east? are they trying to create a shiite caliphate? are they trying to simply protect their own regime by creating deterrence? what is it we are trying to stop them from doing the first place? >> dennis? >> first of all let me say that i say it's more of a nuclear specialist than the
by europe and russia and china given the broader state of turbulent relations with the trump administration and is there a way to structure a sanctions bill on the ircg that would make it more effective in terms of convincing p plus five partners to go along? does it have to do with restructurering stakes. >> i don't see much appetite in europe for such a designation, but if the irgc had been involved in activity that was a particular interest to europeans like human rights violations, then they would be more willing to go along with such a designation, but i don't think that's the purpose for the designation. the purpose seems to be the idea is to inflict punishment on the iranian economy and the europeans aren't going to go along with that. the sanctions should be smart and they should be directed at behavior that's egregious. as i say, they shouldn't violate the jcpoa and we should be certain that the sanctions -- we should have a good idea that the sanctions are more effective in changing the behavior than other possible tools. >> dennis. >> i agree with him. i don't thin
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)