Adam Kredo reports for the Washington Free Beacon that one party in the negotiations over the future of nuclear weapons development in Iran has labeled President Obama’s proposed deal “unacceptable.” It’s unfortunate that the dissenting party is not the United States.

Iran has described an agreement to curb its nuclear program as “not acceptable” days after the United States hailed the new framework deal.

Following the announcement of a framework accord that the United States described as a major step in rolling back Iran’s nuclear work, leaders in Tehran began to accuse the Obama administration of lying about the deal’s parameters.

The disagreement revolves around a White House fact sheet that outlined concessions Tehran agreed to after negotiations in Lausanne, Switzerland, last week.

On Wednesday, Iran rejected most of the concessions it reportedly agreed to undertake.

Top Iranian leaders are describing the framework as a “lie” and announced that international nuclear inspectors will not be permitted to enter any of its contested military sites.

Iran also maintains that all of the Islamic Republic’s controversial nuclear work will continue under any deal—a claim that runs counter to White House claims.

“The U.S. fact sheet is a U.S. version and not acceptable to Iran,” Iranian Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Marziyeh Afkham said in a Persian-language interview with the country’s state-controlled media, translated by the CIA’s Open Source Center.