The Iran Nuclear Agreement Review Act

The congress review period is 60 days for the agreement, including all documents to be forwarded to Congress, which will be forwarded between July 10, 2015 and September 7, 2015. “I) proportionate to the specific and verifiable measures Iran has taken to end its illicit nuclear program; and the President keeps Congress fully informed of any initiative or negotiations with Iran regarding its nuclear program, including any new agreement or revised agreement. “i) Iran is transparent, verifiable and fully implements the agreement, including all related technical or additional agreements; c. Iran has not taken steps that could significantly advance a nuclear weapons program and the President will fully and currently inform Congress of all aspects of Iran`s compliance with the agreement. INARA acknowledged that a president might find that Iran is not complying with the nuclear deal. If that were the case, the law provided that majority and minority leaders in the House of Representatives or the Senate would have 60 days to introduce laws to reintroduce U.S. sanctions against Iran. In accordance with INARA`s provisions, any proposal put forward by congressional leaders would be considered more quickly, meaning that the typical legislative maneuvers used to delay or block legislation could not be used. It is equally important that no other member of Congress has been able to introduce laws on Iranian sanctions during the 60-day period. (paragraph 2) This bill amends the Atomic Energy Act of 1954 to order the president to pass on to Congress within five days of the agreement with Iran on Iran`s nuclear program: Sen. Bob Corker (R-Tenn.) introduced S 615 – the Iran Nuclear Agreement Review Act of 2015 on February 27, 2015.

March 2, 2015, rep. Lou Barletta (R-Pa.) HR 1191 before – A bill that provides for the revision and control of agreements relating to Iran`s nuclear program by Congress, and for other purposes, also cited as the Iran Nuclear Review Act of 2015. The House of Representatives unanimously approved March 1191, 2015. [3] On May 7, 2015, the Senate approved the bill by 98 votes to 1. Arkansas Sen. Tom Cotton voted against the bill. [4] [5] The House of Representatives approved the Senate`s amendments to HR 1191 by 400 votes to 25 on 14 May 2015. [6] The legislation provided that if the President retains compliance certification or reports that Iran has committed a significant violation, Congress has 60 days to introduce laws reintroducing nuclear sanctions as part of an expedited process. A bill to reintroduce nuclear sanctions must be introduced in the House of Representatives by the majority or minority leader and tabled in the Senate by the majority leader or minority leader (or a representative of the Senate). The President may not waive the application of legal sanctions against Iran, suspend, restrict, lighten or restrict them in any way, or refrain from applying sanctions under an agreement before and during the transfer period and during the congressional review period.

An action that provides for a legal reduction of sanctions by the United States under a common agreement or action plan: if the President has not submitted such a 90-day certificate of compliance or if he has found that Iran has substantially violated an agreement and has not cured it, he has the right to reinstate the legal sanctions against Iran introduced within 60 days of schedule following this event.