The chief inspector of the IAEA on Iran, resigned

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Speaking the day after the United States withdrew from an global agreement on Iran's nuclear programme, the head of the United Nations atomic watchdog agency made it clear that Iran has consistently stuck to its commitments.

Nuclear verification under the deal had been the "most robust" in the world, according to the IAEA, involving hundreds of inspections inside Iran and continuous camera surveillance of 2,000 tamper-proof seals.

"The Agency's safeguards activities will continue to be carried out in a highly professional manner", the spokesperson said.

Varjoranta, who was within the function for almost 5 years, will likely be changed briefly by Massimo Aparo, an Italian nuclear engineer who was most not too long ago the company's prime inspector for Iran.

"As of today, the IAEA can confirm that the nuclear-related commitments are being implemented by Iran", IAEA Director General Yukiya Amano said in a statement.

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Known officially as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), the deal between Tehran and major world powers forces Iran to open any site to the IAEA within 24 days at most.

Trump on Tuesday pulled the USA out of the landmark nuclear deal that world powers struck in 2015 with Iran.

The Vienna-based nuclear agency says it has no indications Iran is in breach of the accord, the report concluded.

Under the JCPOA deal, the US and other world powers agreed to lift some economic sanctions imposed on Iran in return for the latter agreeing to rein in its nuclear program.

The other parties to the deal, including Russia, China and European powers, say they want to keep it alive despite Trump's move.

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