The United States says Iranian ships IRGC arrived near the U.S. Navy and Coast Guard on Monday evening.
The U.S. military says it has fired shots to warn ships from the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC) in the Gulf, criticizing IRGC ships approaching US ships in international waters.
Mu words On Tuesday, the U.S. Fifth Fleet said three IRGC ships approached a U.S. Navy submarine and a U.S. Coast Guard patrol boat on Monday evening.
“U.S. personnel issued several warnings via Bridge-to-Bridge radio and sound equipment, but IRGCN ships continued to sail,” he said.
“Workers of [US navy patrol ship] Firebolt then fired shots, and IRGCN ships moved away from US ships. ”
It is a file of second meeting between US and Iranian military forces in the Gulf waters this month, after nearly a year without incident.
Earlier this week, the U.S. Navy released an April 2 video showing an IRGC-controlled submarine fired in front of the USCGC Monomoy, causing a U.S. Coast Guard steamer suddenly with its engine running.
Iran did not immediately accept the meeting, which did not cause any harm or damage.
The closest Iranian navigation machine that came to the U.S. fleet was 204 feet (68 yards) at the event Monday evening.
Iran and the US are doing continuous unwritten discussions that you can return to the 2015 Iran nuclear deal.
Former United States President Donald Trump unlawfully withdrew from a special agreement in 2018 in favor of a “very pressured” approach to Tehran, which escalated tensions between the two countries.
US President Joe Biden has promised new talks with Iran, and international powers are hoping for a resumption of hostilities, known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA).
Earlier on Tuesday, the U.S. military’s chief of staff for the Middle East said U.S. forces were careful not to allow the IRGC’s military experience to change, though he did not mention Monday’s alliance.
“The actions we see from the IRGC Navy are not taking place under the auspices of the Prime Minister or from Iran, but the reckless actions of regional ambassadors,” said Marine General Kenneth McKenzie, a U.S. Central Command chief.