Due to alleged revenue domination by the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company, the Iranian Parliament had generally settled to nationalize its holding of the British Empire’s leading company. The U.S. and Britain, through a now-admitted clandestine operation of the CIA called Ajax Operation, assisted organize objections to defeat Moussadeq and return the Shah to Iran. Later than his return from brief banish, Irans hatchling efforts at democracy rapidly descended into autocracy as the Shah took apart the constitutional curbs on his office and started to rule as an absolute ruler.
In 1979 Iranians rebelled and the Shah was expelled for a second time. Then, Ayatollah Khomeni became new person in charge, and shortly began issuing nasty oratory against the United States, telling the country as the "Great Satan" and a "nation of unbelievers."
The American supervision under President Jimmy Carter decline to bestow the Shah any further assistance and put across no curiosity to return him to command. A significant humiliation for Carter came about when the Shah, as of that time enduring from cancer, appealed for an entry into the U.S. for remedial. Carter unwillingly agreed, but the move only underpinned Iranian concepts that the previous ruler was an American dummy. Business relations between Iran and the U.S. are constrained by U.S. endorses and comprise chiefly of Iranian demand of food and medical stuffs and U.S. demands of food and carpets. The U.S. Government bans most ‘buy and sell’ with Iran. After the 1979 convulsion of the U.S. Embassy in Tehran, the U.S. coagulated about $12 billion in Iranian assets, encompassing bank deposits, bullion and other possessions. According to United States spokespersons, most of those possessions were unfrozen in 1981in connection with the deal for the return of U.S. captives taken in the embassy convulsion.
In September 2005, the State Department of U.S. declined to issue visas for parliamentary speaker of Iran and a team of senior