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New video shows former U.S. secretary of state discussing Iran sanctions

President Donald Trump said he believes his successor will make good on his threat to cut off the supply of crude oil to Tehran and impose sanctions on the country if it violates the nuclear agreement with world powers.

In an interview with ABC News’ George Stephanopoulos on “This Week” Sunday, Trump said Iran’s leaders have been trying to undermine the nuclear deal and said he thinks that will be resolved with the removal of the sanctions.

“They have been very clear to the world that they are not going to have access to our military supplies.

And so I think that’s a good thing, because then you can get into some of the other problems, which are, you know, we’re in the Middle East, and we’re dealing with an enemy that we’ve never seen before, Iran,” Trump said.

Iran’s foreign minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif, responded on Twitter: “The United States has never stopped Iran from pursuing nuclear weapons.

Its illegal and it is against international law.”

In a statement, the Iranian government called the president’s comments “a dangerous threat to the peace and stability of the region and to the international order.”

The president said he “never intended” the threat to be used as leverage in the nuclear negotiations.

But he also said he didn’t believe he would be able to change the nuclear accord in time.

“I don’t think it will be enough to make a difference,” Trump told Stephanopoulos.

“We have to make it very clear that we want to make sure that the deal is going to be upheld.

I believe we will be successful.”

Trump said he was not calling for a military strike.

He was just trying to make the point that if he were president, the U.N. Security Council would vote in a few days time on whether to ratify the agreement, he said.

“If we don’t make a deal by that time, I will have to deal with the consequences.

And I will deal with them,” Trump added.

The U.K. Foreign Office said the U,S.

and Britain would work together to ensure the agreement is upheld, and that Britain would “not tolerate any attempt to undermine or undermine the landmark nuclear deal.”

The U,U.S., Russia, China and France all oppose the accord and the European Union has said it will not accept a suspension of sanctions if the U to withdraw from it.