Why Iran’s hardliners won parliamentary elections | FT

The FT’s Middle East editor Andrew England explains the impact of US sanctions after hardliners capitalised on hostility from Donald Trump to succeed at the ballot box for the first time in seven years. Read more at

That the country could open up to the outside world. such grim emotions are common in a country of 80m people facing to export oil and pushed the country into a deep recession. mr rouhani said in december that iran had lost more than $200bn prices soared as inflation rocket up to about 40 per cent. iranian companies produce much of the country’s food, the car industry, which

Employs more than 500,000 people, after peugeot and renault pulled out of joint ventures the reason for the increase is partly due to government but this cannot mask the intense pressure on the economy. analysts estimate they’ve plummeted to a few 100,000 oppose mr trump’s decision to pull out of the nuclear deal iran’s crisis began in may 2018, when mr trump unilaterally

That struck at the heart of saudi arabia’s oil industry. in january, after mr trump authorised the assassination that mr trump could now secure another four years at the white brigardier-general hossein dehghan, a military adviser public disgruntlement has exploded onto the streets protests triggered by massive hikes to fuel prices. a ukrainian airliner killing all 176

People on board. perhaps the biggest challenge facing iran’s leaders

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Why Iran's hardliners won parliamentary elections | FT By Financial Times

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