Republican presidential candidate, Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, helps cook pork at the Iowa State Fair, Friday, Aug. 21, 2015, in Des Moines, Iowa. (AP Photo/Paul Sancya)
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Fierce criticism of the Iran nuclear agreement by Republicans seeking the US presidency has raised a big question in Tehran -- will future American leaders keep their side of the bargain?Despite tension and continuing mutual mistrust, Iran's government and President Barack Obama's White House are partners in the same fight, telling their domestic audiences that the July 14 deal is as good as it gets.No leading Republican contender has pledged to stand by the agreement between Iran, the United States and five other world powers.On Wednesday, Republican presidential hopeful Jeb Bush called the deal a "farce", saying rules for inspecting Iran's nuclear sites were unclear.Every such intervention raises doubt in Iran about whether the US "can follow through", said Foad Izadi, a partly US-educated political analyst and professor at the University of Tehran.Amir Mohebbian, a political analyst and strategist with close ties to Iran's leadership, said that though they probably do not realize it, the Republicans are gifting Iran a "get-out" over the nuclear deal.
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