It's been reported that President Trump wants to withdraw certification for Iran which is required under the nuclear deal agreed to by the previous Obama administration. One of Donald Trump's issues as a candidate fell in line with the Republican view that Iran did not deserve the deal the Obama administration gave them. Former President Obama and his then-Secretary of State John Kerry led the way to negotiate an agreement along with the P5+1 and the European Union to lift sanctions on as long as the Iranian government reduced their nuclear enrichment development.

Republicans manipulate argument against Iran nuclear deal

The view was that this would regulate the Shiite nation and make them less of a nuclear threat. Most Republicans accused the former administration of giving Iran too much when the Obama White House released money that had been withheld from the Iranian government for decades. Republicans even showed footage of what appeared to be a large shipment of cash being transferred to Iranians along with other displays which tried to influence public opinion that the nuclear deal was "a bad deal."

Much like the Affordable Care Act (ACA) -- otherwise known as Obamacare, Republicans have vowed to get rid of the nuclear deal once they regained power in Washington.

Even though this has been the case, many hardliners have been careful to repeat the same kind of rhetoric that Trump has encouraged on his campaign. Recently, President Trump sat with his national security advisers and his Secretary of State Rex Tillerson to discuss the recent certification.

Creating 'fake' reason to violate deal

It was reported that they argued for hours and that the President ended up being frustrated over the fact that he certified Iran to say that they had complied with the deal. This was reportedly the second time that the President has had to say that the Iranians were compliant to the agreement.

Under the regulatory conditions of the nuclear deal, The President has to review the transaction every 90 days and inform Congress of Iran's compliance.

But it was also reported that the President was so angry about the recent decision that he arranged to consult with other advisers that could find a reason to not certify in time for the next review. On Tuesday, Rex Tillerson verified that he and the President did have disagreements over Iran. The Secretary then continued to repeat the same right-wing rhetoric to say that Iran had not been complying with the "spirit" of the deal. This kind of phrasing only shows that the Right is looking to "shoehorn" their argument to find a reason as to why they can withhold certification for the next review.