The White House said on Sunday that President Trump is open to sign a law tightening sanctions for Russia after senators and cabinet officials agreed last week on the law.

Democratic Party lawmakers on Saturday said they had agreed with the Republicans on a deal allowing modified sanctions on Iran, Russia, and North Korea to turn into law that would restrict any move by the President to try to lift Sanctions Against Russia.

The proposed sanctions

The House of Representatives said the attitude of the administration was developing after the changes, including the addition of sanctions to North Korea.

The official said the administration supports the direction of the law but will not seek until the final legislation is finally achieved and no changes will be made.

Anthony Scaramucci, the newly appointed director of Trump Communications, said Trump has not yet decided to sign the law.

Trump faces the opposition of Republicans and Democrats for his promise to lead a warmer relationship with Moscow. His administration hinders the study of possible links between the 2016 campaign and Russia. Trump says his campaign has not agreed with Russia.

By law, Republicans and Democrats are trying to place a severe sanction on Moscow for the annexation of Ukraine in the Crimea in 2014 and for intervention in the presidential election in 2016. Kremlin has rejected any interference in the US democratic process last year.

Reducing the President's powers to veto

The legislation would require the President to transfer a report to Congress on proposed actions that would significantly change the US policy towards Russia, including alleviating sanctions or returning diplomatic property in Maryland and New York that former President Barack Obama ordered to be issued in December.

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The Congress will have not less than 30 days to hold public hearings, and then vote the proposed changes. If Trump vetoed the law, he would be threatened by an unpleasant political impediment if Congress vetoed the veto.

In the last few weeks, Trump administration officials met with lawmakers to fight parts of the Senate version, including a request from Trump.

The Senate approved sanctions known as Action Against the Order of Destabilization of Iran a month ago but was held in the US House after Republicans proposed the inclusion of sanctions in North Korea.

Legislators, including Republican Senator John Thune and Senator Ben Cardin, key Democrats in the Senate's Foreign Relations Committee, said on Sunday that the draft bill had broad bilateral support.

In Brussels, the EU has expressed concern about the United States measures to increase sanctions against Russia, calling on Washington to coordinate its 7-party group.