When it comes to the North Korean nuclear threat, there’s a lot more in common with the Middle East than you think
Iran is facing its worst crisis since the 1979 Islamic revolution.
But it also has a few things in common: The Middle East is also the region where the Islamic Revolution began, and its leaders have not forgotten what led to the U.S.-backed 1979 uprising against the Islamic Republic.
In fact, the Islamic republic’s leaders and its foreign policy have always been remarkably similar to that of Iran.
Here’s a look at some of the differences between Iran and the region.
A new era in Iran’s foreign policy Iran’s new foreign policy has been remarkably consistent since the Islamic revolution: It has continued to pursue a policy of non-interference in the Middle Eastern region, a policy that was set in motion in 1979 when the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC) took over the country.
Since then, Iran has maintained a hard line against the U, including a series of sanctions imposed on Iran over its nuclear program, which the IRGC is fighting for.
But Iran’s domestic policies and its relations with the region have also remained relatively similar to those of the United States and Israel.
Iran has had close ties with Iraq, which has been its main source of funding and support since the 1980s, but the two countries have not shared a common view on the Islamic country’s current leadership.
Tehran and Baghdad have also maintained close diplomatic ties since the 1970s, even as Iran sought to build ties with regional allies, notably the Gulf states and the U-2 spy plane, as well as establish a political alliance with Syria.
Tehran has also maintained a strong military presence in Iraq and Afghanistan.
In Syria, Iran’s longtime ally, Tehran has maintained close ties to President Bashar al-Assad, a key ally of Tehran, even though he is not directly part of Iran’s leadership.
Iran also has close ties, albeit through proxies, with Saudi Arabia, which is battling Iran’s Houthi rebels in Yemen, and with Egypt, which fought the Muslim Brotherhood in the 1980-89 Egyptian uprising.
In a way, the Iranian and Iranian-backed groups have essentially succeeded in controlling the political and military structures in both countries.
In Iran, Tehran maintains close ties in the region, despite the fact that it has no significant presence in the regions it controls.
In contrast, Iran, with a very small military presence, has been able to develop a strong economic relationship with many of the countries in the Gulf, including Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates, in the form of oil sales.
This has allowed the country to gain leverage over some of these countries and also, according to some, influence their governments.
Saudi Arabia has also been supportive of the IRG and other Iran-backed militias, such as the National Guard, and the Iranian-based Shiite paramilitary Hezbollah.
But the Saudis have been wary of Iran for its support for the Houthis in Yemen and its ties with Syrian President Bashar Assad, which could threaten their interests in the area.
While the Iranian government has denied supporting the Houthi and Hezbollah groups, it has also faced criticism from Western governments and the international community for its crackdown on the group, which led to an increase in the number of civilians killed and displaced in the country’s ongoing conflict.
This, along with Iran’s refusal to cooperate with U.N. inspectors, has led to a humanitarian crisis in the neighboring country.
And while Tehran has been criticized for its human rights record in the Islamic nation, it also faces criticism for its alleged support for ISIS and other extremist groups.
In the past year, the IRGP has reportedly sent more than 1,500 fighters to Syria, and Tehran has repeatedly accused the U.”s Central Intelligence Agency of being behind the creation of the Islamic State group in Syria.
While Iran has been relatively quiet in its relationship with the Islamic world, it still continues to support Sunni extremist groups, including the Islamic Front in Iraq, the al Qaeda-affiliated Jabhat al-Nusra and the Syrian National Coalition.
In Iraq, Iran is also close to Iraq’s Shiite-led government, despite that country’s close ties and close relations with Tehran.
Iran and Iraq have maintained close cooperation on the countrys oil production and has been supporting the country in its fight against the Sunni extremists.
Iran, meanwhile, has also supported the government of Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki in his fight against ISIS and al Qaeda, and has also offered its support to the Iraqi army, which was led by the Shiite-dominated Shiites for the past three years.
The United States, too, has supported the Iraqi government, though it has been accused of being too slow to react to ISIS, al Qaeda and other radical groups.
Iran is not alone in its support of the U in Iraq.
The U.K., France and Turkey all have large military forces stationed in Iraq as well.
Iraq has also had close relations between Iran, Turkey and the Islamic World.
But despite Iran’s support of its regional allies and the fact it has a strong