It's been a month since the nuclear deal between Iran and world powers was signed. Now, for the first time since 2009, a BBC correspondent has been allowed to spend time in the country. Kim Ghattas has been in Iran for the last week. While she was there, Ghattas sat down with Iranian Vice President Masumeh Ebtekar.
A nuclear deal with Iran is welcomed by many around the globe, including two brothers, one in Tehran and another in California
President Barack Obama has hailed the nuclear deal with Iran. He notes that it's not based on trust, but on verification. That's the old Reagan mantra "trust, but verify" turned in a new way. So just how good are these verification mechanisms?
Finally, a deal of historic proportions. Iran accepts restrictions on its nuclear program, and in return, gets relief on sanctions.
Here are some of the players, many of them women, in today's historic nuclear agreement with Iran.
The US and its negotiating partners in Vienna say they are extending the deadline set for an agreement on Iran's nuclear program. The official deadline was today but it has been extended to July 7. Iranians, understandably, are following the news very closely.
The official deadline for a successful resolution of talks between Iran and Western powers is looming. They have until Tuesday to reach a final deal on Iran's nuclear program. But what if there is no deal? What if Iran goes rogue? The US has been preparing for that.
Dick Simon has organized trips for CEOs and businessmen to Iran. They last visited the country last month. Simon says there are opportunities and also challenges for doing business in Iran.
The Iran nuclear deal covers thousands of centrifuges and hundreds of kilograms of uranium and many other numbers and portions of substances and technologies. Those numbers are far from random, too. The technical details of the framework agreement were based on complex models developed by the US Department of Energy.
An Iranian-American satirist's take on the nuclear deal with Tehran: "It's like an Islamic marriage: The US now has three wives and none of them get along. One of them is Israel, one is Saudi Arabia, and the other is now Iran, the new wife."
The outline agreement on Iran's nuclear program cheered many Iranians, who are looking forward to the lifting of sanctions and increased stability. But they're also cautious about the obstacles still remain, and a former US diplomat thinks they should be.