It seems that everything Donald Trump touches turns into a disaster. His recent “hate” speech at the UN General Assembly is an example. He called Kim Jong-un, “The Rocket Man,” and worse, he labeled Iran “a rogue nation” just like North Korea.

Trump's combative style speech earned him the contempt of some members of the United Nations -- among them, Iran’s President Hassan Rouhani -- who criticized Trump for his “ignorant, absurd, hateful speech” and called him a “rogue newcomer” to the world of politics. Mr. Rouhani also warned the Trump administration against its plans to walk away from the Iran nuclear deal.

The stance of the Trump administration on the Iran nuclear deal

In his speech at the UN General Assembly, President Donald Trump threatened that the United States would withdraw from the Nuclear Accord. But, according to White House officials, the US president proposed that the Iran Nuclear deal be revisited to strengthen its provisions instead of scrapping it right away. He began enlisting possible allies to pressure Iran to go back to the negotiating table, the New York Times reported.

Also, during his first appearance at the UN General Assembly, President Donald Trump condemned the deal and called it an “embarrassment to the United States,” according to the New Yorker. Trump signaled his intent to expand on this agreement by imposing new restrictions on ballistic missile development in Iran.

Trump also pushed for the extension on the deal’s time frame. While European officials strongly support the current agreement, UN members are willing to negotiate a separate, follow-up deal with Tehran.

A warning from the Iranian leader

On Wednesday, the Iranian president declared that the UN already approved the nuclear deal, thus ruling out the possibility of revisiting the accord.

President Rouhani also warned that Iran might resume uranium enrichment if Trump abandons the agreement.

The nuclear agreement with Iran was initiated by the European countries in 2015 and was unanimously endorsed by the UN Security Council. The deal required the Islamic state of Iran to reduce its nuclear development program.

In return, the international sanctions that crippled Iran’s economy were lifted by the United Nations.

Furthermore, under the law of the United States, President Trump only has until October 15 this year to certify whether President Rouhani’s regime is still adhering to the deal. Trump also has the authority to determine if the Accord continues to be essential to the national security of the United States.

But after the world witnessed his “hate” speech at the UNGA, probably we all know President Trump’s take on this issue.