It looks like the negotiations are dead at this point but don't put it past Barack Hussein Obama and John Kerry to pull some rabbit out of their asses to reignite the talks again so their dream of America and western Europe living under the Islamic Crescent will come true.
The story comes from CNBC.
Talks for Iran nuclear deal end without agreement
After several days of optimistic reports that negotiations with Iran were on track to produce the first agreement in a decade to freeze its nuclear program, the talks ended early Sunday without an agreement, the French foreign minister said.
The talks hit a snag on Saturday with a French objection that the proposed deal did not do enough to curb Iran's nuclear ambitions.
Even as American diplomats made a final push for an agreement late Saturday, the marathon talks laid bare the challenge of drafting a deal that would satisfy both the Iranians and a group of major powers with their own interests and agendas.
Secretary of State John Kerry huddled for hours with Iran's foreign minister, Mohammed Javad Zarif, as the United States struggled to close gaps on issues like curbing Iran's uranium enrichment program and a nuclear reactor, under construction, that will produce plutonium.
Signs of division first emerged when the French foreign minister, Laurent Fabius, said a draft of a potential deal was unacceptable to France and there was no certainty that this round of negotiations would lead to an agreement. "We are hoping for a deal, but for the moment there are still issues that have not been resolved," he told France Inter radio.
(Read more: Oil prices may plunge if Iran gets a nuclear deal)
His comments came amid a whirl of diplomatic activity, with Mr. Kerry and foreign ministers from Britain, France, Germany, Russia and China engaged in round-robin meetings with Mr. Zarif and the European Union's foreign policy chief, Catherine Ashton, who is overseeing the talks. Mr. Kerry also met with the Russian foreign minister,Sergey V. Lavrov.
Mr. Zarif insisted there had been progress, though he conceded that the diplomats might leave this round empty-handed. "That won't be a disaster," he said in an interview with the BBC, "because we have started an important process and, provided that we can continue this process and try to reach positive results, I think we've done extremely important work."
Hopes that a deal was at hand surged when Mr. Kerry cut short a trip to the Middle East to fly to Geneva on Friday. But he, too, sought to temper expectations, saying after he arrived that an agreement had not yet been reached and that gaps needed to be narrowed. On Saturday, Mr. Kerry made no further comment before a two-hour meeting with Mr. Zarif.