Jul 3, 2014, 10:10 AM
News Code: 2720130
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Nuclear deal possible, If West stops excessive demands

Tehran, July 3, IRNA – If Western states avoid making excessive demands, Iran and G5+1 can reach a final comprehensive nuclear agreement during the ongoing Vienna-6 talks, Deputy Foreign Minister Morteza Sarmadi said on Wednesday.

He made the remarks in a meeting with the visiting Deputy Foreign Minister of Ireland Berry Robinson who is in Tehran to discuss bilateral ties with senior Iranian officials.

Achieving a comprehensive nuclear deal would be possible when Western states respect rights of the Iranian nation and international structures, Sarmadi told Robinson.

Referring to the three years of political crisis in Syria, the official added today all "regional and international players acknowledge the fact that Syrian crisis has no military solution."

"Those who advocate terrorists in Syria and Iraq and fan the fuel of violence in our region should notice that someday the terrorists would be back and put in danger their advocates' security," Sarmadi stressed.

He also called for promotion of all out cooperation between Ireland and Iran.

Meanwhile, the Irish deputy foreign minister stressed that the Syrian crisis should be resovled through non-military ways.

Ireland is against spread of terrorism and violence and believes that the crisis in Syria has no military solution, Robinson added.

He referred to the latest report provided by the International Atomic Enetyg Ageny (IAEA) on Iran's nuclear activities noting that the report indicated Tehran has completely met its international commitments.

Robinson expressed hope for the success of the Vienna-6 nuclear talks which started in the Austrian capital on July 2 with the participation of the Iranian negotiating team headed by Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif and the representatives of the Group 5+1 (US, Britain, Russia, France and China plus Germany) presented by EU foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton.

Robinson also voiced Ireland's willingness to promote bilateral ties with Iran.