Iran looks warily to China for help as US sanctions resume

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Iran looks warily to China for help as US sanctions resume

In this Thursday, Sept. 6, 2018, photo, people walk through the Grand Bazaar where Chinese-made goods have flooded the market, in Tehran, Iran. It’s hard not to see China wherever you look in Iran. From Chinese goods to its business people eager for deals as Western business interests flee, Iran likely will further embrace Beijing as an alternative market for its crude oil and financial transactions amid uncertainty over the nuclear deal. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi)
FILE - In this Jan. 22, 2014 file photo, a gas flare burns at a gas refinery in the South Pars gas field, on the northern coast of the Persian Gulf, in Asalouyeh, Iran. Iran likely will further embrace Beijing as an alternative market for its crude oil and financial transactions amid uncertainty over the nuclear deal. That doesn’t mean China offers a safe haven to Iran without conditions. Analysts say Beijing will try to extract the maximum benefit, and there is growing concern that China may take advantage of Iran. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi, File)
FILE - In this Jan. 22, 2014, file photo, a partially constructed gas refinery at the South Pars gas field is seen on the northern coast of Persian Gulf in Asalouyeh, Iran. Iran likely will further embrace Beijing as an alternative market for its crude oil and financial transactions amid uncertainty over the nuclear deal. That doesn’t mean China offers a safe haven to Iran without conditions. Analysts say Beijing will try to extract the maximum benefit, and there is growing concern that China may take advantage of Iran. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi, File)

Iran looks warily to China for help as US sanctions resume

In this Thursday, Sept. 6, 2018, photo, people walk through the Grand Bazaar where Chinese-made goods have flooded the market, in Tehran, Iran. It’s hard not to see China wherever you look in Iran. From Chinese goods to its business people eager for deals as Western business interests flee, Iran likely will further embrace Beijing as an alternative market for its crude oil and financial transactions amid uncertainty over the nuclear deal. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi)
FILE - In this Jan. 22, 2014 file photo, a gas flare burns at a gas refinery in the South Pars gas field, on the northern coast of the Persian Gulf, in Asalouyeh, Iran. Iran likely will further embrace Beijing as an alternative market for its crude oil and financial transactions amid uncertainty over the nuclear deal. That doesn’t mean China offers a safe haven to Iran without conditions. Analysts say Beijing will try to extract the maximum benefit, and there is growing concern that China may take advantage of Iran. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi, File)
FILE - In this Jan. 22, 2014, file photo, a partially constructed gas refinery at the South Pars gas field is seen on the northern coast of Persian Gulf in Asalouyeh, Iran. Iran likely will further embrace Beijing as an alternative market for its crude oil and financial transactions amid uncertainty over the nuclear deal. That doesn’t mean China offers a safe haven to Iran without conditions. Analysts say Beijing will try to extract the maximum benefit, and there is growing concern that China may take advantage of Iran. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi, File)
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