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United States Foreign Assets Iran

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April 21, 1987 | TYLER MARSHALL, Times Staff Writer
The powerful Speaker of Iran's Parliament, saying he does not expect U.S.-Iranian relations to be severed forever, reiterated Monday that his government is prepared to pressure radical guerrilla groups in Lebanon to free Western hostages, but only if the United States releases $500 million in Iranian funds. "We would consider this a sign of good will on the part of the United States," Hashemi Rafsanjani told a group of foreign reporters.
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NEWS
November 7, 1989 | From Times staff and wire service reports
The United States has decided to return $567 million in frozen assets to Iran, retaining $243 million as insurance against further American claims, U.S. officials said. The move followed talks in The Hague last week between Abraham D. Sofaer, the State Department's legal adviser, and Iranian officials. Iranian President Hashemi Rafsanjani had offered help in getting Western hostages freed if the United States released frozen assets, but U.S.
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NEWS
January 1, 1987 | United Press International
U.S.-Iranian talks on the return of $500 million in Iranian assets frozen in the United States ended without agreement Wednesday, but a U.S. official said the negotiations will resume in 1987. Representatives of the Treasury Department and the New York branch of the Federal Reserve Bank met Monday and Wednesday with Iranian Central Bank delegates in an effort to arrange the transfer of about $500 million in Iranian assets frozen in the United States after the Iran hostage crisis. U.S.
NEWS
May 15, 1987
The United States has returned to Iran $454 million in frozen assets in compliance with an order by a claims tribunal at The Hague, the official Iranian news agency IRNA said. The amount was transferred to the Iranian account at the Bank of England, one week after the claims tribunal told the United States to return the funds, IRNA said. The frozen assets were the bulk of what remained of $3.
NEWS
May 6, 1987 | Associated Press
A special tribunal has ordered the United States to return $451.4 million in Iranian assets that the Carter Administration froze after Iran seized U.S. hostages in 1979. In Washington, State Department spokesman Charles Redman declined to say Tuesday whether an appeal is being considered. Under a 1981 accord, the United States agreed to obey the tribunal, which consists of three American judges, three Iranians and three judges from other nations.
NEWS
May 15, 1987
The United States has returned to Iran $454 million in frozen assets in compliance with an order by a claims tribunal at The Hague, the official Iranian news agency IRNA said. The amount was transferred to the Iranian account at the Bank of England, one week after the claims tribunal told the United States to return the funds, IRNA said. The frozen assets were the bulk of what remained of $3.
NEWS
May 13, 1987 | From a Times Staff Writer
President Reagan agreed Tuesday to return $454 million in previously frozen assets to Iran, effectively ending six years of negotiations over Iranian money impounded at the time Iran seized the U.S. Embassy in Tehran. State Department spokesman Charles Redman said the funds will probably be transferred sometime today under an arbitration ruling handed down last week by the special U.S.-Iran claims tribunal in The Hague.
NEWS
November 7, 1989 | From Times staff and wire service reports
The United States has decided to return $567 million in frozen assets to Iran, retaining $243 million as insurance against further American claims, U.S. officials said. The move followed talks in The Hague last week between Abraham D. Sofaer, the State Department's legal adviser, and Iranian officials. Iranian President Hashemi Rafsanjani had offered help in getting Western hostages freed if the United States released frozen assets, but U.S.
NEWS
May 13, 1987 | From a Times Staff Writer
President Reagan agreed Tuesday to return $454 million in previously frozen assets to Iran, effectively ending six years of negotiations over Iranian money impounded at the time Iran seized the U.S. Embassy in Tehran. State Department spokesman Charles Redman said the funds will probably be transferred sometime today under an arbitration ruling handed down last week by the special U.S.-Iran claims tribunal in The Hague.
NEWS
May 6, 1987 | Associated Press
A special tribunal has ordered the United States to return $451.4 million in Iranian assets that the Carter Administration froze after Iran seized U.S. hostages in 1979. In Washington, State Department spokesman Charles Redman declined to say Tuesday whether an appeal is being considered. Under a 1981 accord, the United States agreed to obey the tribunal, which consists of three American judges, three Iranians and three judges from other nations.
NEWS
April 21, 1987 | TYLER MARSHALL, Times Staff Writer
The powerful Speaker of Iran's Parliament, saying he does not expect U.S.-Iranian relations to be severed forever, reiterated Monday that his government is prepared to pressure radical guerrilla groups in Lebanon to free Western hostages, but only if the United States releases $500 million in Iranian funds. "We would consider this a sign of good will on the part of the United States," Hashemi Rafsanjani told a group of foreign reporters.
NEWS
January 1, 1987 | United Press International
U.S.-Iranian talks on the return of $500 million in Iranian assets frozen in the United States ended without agreement Wednesday, but a U.S. official said the negotiations will resume in 1987. Representatives of the Treasury Department and the New York branch of the Federal Reserve Bank met Monday and Wednesday with Iranian Central Bank delegates in an effort to arrange the transfer of about $500 million in Iranian assets frozen in the United States after the Iran hostage crisis. U.S.
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