The agreement reached between Iran and the International community with regards to Iranian nuclear capabilities is a welcomed event toward Middle East peace and stability.
The deal calls for Iran to cease its enrichment of uranium beyond the level needed for power stations; to reduce its stockpile of uranium enriched beyond the five percent point; to give greater access to international inspectors of its nuclear facilities including daily access to Natanz and Fordo nuclear sites.
In return for these actions, the International community will impose no new nuclear-related sanctions on Iran for six months; provide sanction relief worth some $7 billion in sections of the Iranian economy including precious metals; suspend restrictions on Iran's petrochemical exports to the tune of $1.5 billion.
US Secretary of State John Kerry has said that the agreement will make the region safer and his British counterpart William Hague called the agreement "good news for the world."
Contrastingly, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has rendered the pessimistic view that the agreement is a "historic mistake."
President Obama has welcomed the agreement as an element of peace and stability but he has warned Iran that if it fails to keep its promises, "we will turn off the relief and ratchet up the pressure."
Any agreement is better than none; any deal toward peace and stability to an already fragile region in welcomed; now it's up to Iran to live up to its promises so that it may gain better economic and living conditions for its people.