Iran accused Interpol of succumbing to U.S. and Israeli pressure Thursday, a day after it added four Iranians to its most-wanted list for a 1994 bombing that killed 85 people at a Jewish center in Argentina.
U.S. defense officials have signaled that up-to-date attack plans are available if needed in the escalating crisis over Iran's nuclear aims, although no strike appears imminent.
The governor of Florida, who is on a trade mission in Brazil, canceled a meeting with executives of the state energy company Petrobras on Thursday because of its business dealings with Iran.
China on Thursday urged Iran to heed rising international worry about its nuclear ambitions, saying Beijing would seek to work with Europe and the United Nations to defuse the crisis but holding its tongue on any new sanctions.
Israeli Deputy Prime Minister Shaul Mofaz called Thursday for Mohamed ElBaradei to be removed as head of the UN nuclear watchdog, saying he had turned a blind eye to archfoe Iran's nuclear ambitions.
Nov. 9 (Bloomberg) -- China called on Iran to ``positively respond'' to international concerns it may be using its nuclear program to develop an atomic weapon.
Democratic presidential hopeful Joe Biden is comparing the unrest in Pakistan to 1970s Iran, when Americans were held hostage.
Interpol's decision to uphold arrest warrants against five Iranian suspects in a deadly 1994 bombing against a Jewish organization in Argentina was welcomed by Israel Thursday but slammed by Iran.
Two U.S.-based e-mail services, Microsoft and Yahoo!, have taken Iran off their country lists.
Iran does not accept Interpol's arrest warrants for five Iranians wanted for a 1994 bombing in Argentina, a foreign ministry spokesman said Thursday.