Foreign Policy

The centuries-old relations between India and Iran have witnessed several ups and downs throughout history due to domestic, regional and international factors.

Iran’s red lines concerning intervention in Syria are the presence of the regime and the securing of the resistance line. As Turkey does not directly threaten these concerns, it is possible for Tehran to be more empathetic to Ankara's priorities in Syria.

Protests erupted in Mashhad, Iran's second-largest city, on December 28 following a massive hike in prices of various food items.

The ambiguity between the rhetoric and action is a well-thought-out policy of Iran’s power brokers to manage both the constituencies.

Iran may face two major risks in the current phase: an extensive Israeli attack and second, the incrimination of Trump’s crackdown on the country.

The recent developments in Northern Iraq and Kirkuk have once again brought Iran’s role in the region and its relations with Turkey to the agenda.

President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan paid a visit to Iran on October 4th, with a large number of state ministers accompanying him and the 4th High-Level Strategic Council meeting was held.

The issue of the referendum in Northern Iraq is not simply an ethnic matter.

Fundamentally, Turkey seems to have decided to carry out a restructuring in her armed forces, upon realizing that she could not make use of them at the desired level in recent regional developments.

The Turkish-Iranian relationship can be considered one of the most consistent and predictable sets of relations in the Middle East region.

Three years after India gained independence from the British, India and Iran established their diplomatic relations