In his first speech to the 193-member global body, virtual because of the pandemic, he said he welcomed the agreement he reached in August with Iranian officials in Tehran “on the implementation of certain issues of implementation of protective measures,” including access to two sites. January 29, 2019: The U.S. Secret Service`s annual Worldwide Threat assessment assesses that “Iran is not currently conducting the most significant nuclear weapons development activities that we deem necessary to make an atomic bomb.” He adds that “Iran`s continued implementation of the JCPOA has increased from a few months to about a year the time it would take Iran to produce enough fissile material for a nuclear weapon.” In order to dispel fears that Iran could build and operate a secret enrichment plant similar to Natanz or Fordov, the agreement provides for inspections of the entire fuel cycle; for a maximum period of 25 years in certain establishments. This allows IAEA inspectors to inspect Iran`s uranium stockpiles, from the mining phase to waste disposal, and to monitor all centrifuge production facilities.  October 13, 2017: Trump says that, as part of a new, more comprehensive strategy toward Iran, he will not certify that the suspension of sanctions under the JCPOA is “proportionate” to Iran`s actions under the deal. Trump`s certification itself is not contrary to the JCPOA.  Iran immediately retaliated: Iranian Defense General Amir Hatami responded to the Israeli accusations as “without reason and without foundation.” Propaganda show,” while Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif called Netanyahu a “boy who can`t stop crying wolf.”  The IAEA also issued a statement repeating that “the Agency has no credible evidence of activities in Iran relevant to the development of a nuclear device after 2009.”  White House spokeswoman Sarah Huckabee Sanders said on May 1, 2018, that the United States had discussed the introduction of the presentation with Israel, which testifies to some coordination between the two governments. . . .