Trump's International Anti-Iran Coalition Looks Like it's Falling Apart | WHAT REALLY HAPPENED

Trump's International Anti-Iran Coalition Looks Like it's Falling Apart

The president upended diplomatic relations based on support from the leaders from Saudi Arabia and Israel. Now our position is rather precarious.

Trump set out to pick a fight with Iran from the early days of his administration. But a set of astonishing developments has pulled the rug out from under his feet, and the next three months will determine whether Trump will opt to escalate his provocations or find a face-saving exit from his bravado.

Only a few months ago, Trump was oozing with confidence, having pulled out of the Iran nuclear deal, worked with the Saudis to squeeze oil exports and announced the reimposition of sanctions to the pleasure of Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

As a result, the Iranian currency, the rial, was tanking and a noticeable sense of nervousness permeated Iran. The country had weathered sanctions before, but something felt different this time around.

Trump certainly thought there was: "I know they're having a lot of problems and their economy is collapsing,” he told reporters on July 12. “[A]t a certain point, they're going to call me and they're going to say, 'Let's make a deal'.”

Fast forward five months, though, and all three pillars of Trump’s policy of strangulating Iran are at risk.

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(*everything's fine , if Trump is thinking like A Rock Star: "The Quickest Way To End The War Is Lose"
Rock Star Dave Mustaine )

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