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White House, Hillary Campaign Worked on Iran Nuclear Deal Talking Points

White House, Hillary Campaign Worked on Iran Nuclear Deal Talking Points

The talking points are inaccurate and misled the American public.

Emails from Hillary’s campaign shows her officials and those in the White House worked together on establishing talking points for the Iran nuclear deal. From The Washington Free Beacon:

On April 2, 2015, communication sent from top White House press liaison Eric Shultz to Clinton campaign communications director Jennifer Palmieri includes several pages of pro-Iran talking points that were later discovered to contain misleading information.

“Love it!!” Palmieri responded to Schultz’s email. She subsequently forwarded the information to leading Clinton aides, including Cheryl Mills, Brian Fallon, and Nick Merrill, among others.

The disclosure of these emails threatens to entangle the Clinton campaign in a growing scandal surrounding secret White House efforts to mislead Congress and the public about the nuclear deal. Congress has been investigating these efforts for months and has uncovered evidence the Obama administration inked several secret side deals with Iran, including the rollback of key sanctions on Tehran and a $1.7 billion cash payment.

However, the talking points they provide are inaccurate:

“American sanctions on Iran—for its support of terrorism, its human rights abuses, and its ballistic missile program—will be fully enforced,” the White House wrote in the guidance offered to the Clinton campaign.

This turned out to be untrue, as the Obama administration has permitted Iran to carry out multiple ballistic missile tests, saying that they are not a direct violation of current sanctions.

The White House talking points to Clinton further said the deal “would cut off every pathway that Iran could take to develop a nuclear weapon.”

This also has turned out to be inaccurate. The deal permits Iran to carry out key research and development activities related to its nuclear program and the enrichment of uranium, the key component in a nuclear weapon.


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