TEHRAN, Oct. 2 (Xinhua) -- Iran has prepared for reaching a nuclear deal with the international community, the Iranian president said Wednesday, while Israeli officials called for more pressures on Iran to curb its nuclear drive.
Hassan Rouhani said Wednesday that Iran has prepared an " accurate proposal" for upcoming nuclear talks with the world powers in Geneva, the semi-official ISNA news agency reported.
"We hope a full agreement to be reached over this proposal, or the outlines could be agreed upon," Rouhani was quoted as saying.
He said Iran can negotiate over the types of uranium enrichment and will "leave the doors of its nuclear sites open for the inspections of the U.N. nuclear watchdog."
The Iranian president did not expand on the nuclear "proposal" but said "the Iranians need to be sure that the principle of ( uranium) enrichment inside Iran and (taking advantage) of nuclear technology is unnegotiable."
"If success follows the Geneva talks, I think extremism, violence and war could be avoided and the result of the game would be in both sides' favor, that is, a win-win result," said Rouhani.
The removal of sanctions against Iran and building confidence to alleviate the other party's concerns will be a step toward such an outcome, which will be achieved after necessary interactions, he added.
On Wednesday, the Iranian president said the existing climate is against sanctions and even officials of some countries, whom he met on the sidelines of the U.N. General Assembly last week, said that the sanctions against Iran are "unjust" and "ineffective" that should be removed.
Positive signs in New York high-level talks on Sept. 26 between Iran and the P5+1 -- Britain, China, France, Russia, the United States and Germany -- raised hopes for progress in stalled negotiations over Iran's nuclear issue. A new round of talks is set for Oct. 15-16 in Geneva.
"In the next meeting (in Geneva), we will delve into the details and mechanisms" on how to develop a plan to deal with the issue, said Rouhani.
As for the speech of Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu against Iran at the U.N. General Assembly on Tuesday, Rouhani said the Iranian delegation intended to put Israel under pressure in the United Nations by revealing its "false" claims about Iran's nuclear program.
Netanyahu dismissed Iran's attempts to reduce tensions with the West, particularly with the United States, calling the Iranian president "insincere" in his remarks to promote relations with the West. He vowed to do his best to prevent Iran from acquiring nuclear weapons.
Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad-Javad Zarif said Tuesday "we will not allow Netanyahu to determine the future of our negotiations," adding that the Israeli prime minister was the " most isolated" official at the recent U.N. General Assembly.
Netanyahu faced criticism from opposition parties for his speech at the United Nations against Iran's diplomatic efforts.
Opposition leader Shelly Yehimovich from the Labor party slammed Netanyahu's comments, arguing that he has made Israel isolated on the Iranian issue.
"The correct way (to thwart the Iranian nuclear program) is to join hands with our main ally, the United States, which has committed itself to us ... and has even threatened (Iran) with a military option," Yehimovich told Israel Radio.
Commenting on the Israeli lobby in the United States, Rouhani said Wednesday that "Israel has a powerful lobby in the United States and uses it to pressure (Iran) and we should fill the gap of powerful Iranian lobby in there."
During a meeting with U.S. President Barack Obama on Monday, Netanyahu urged Obama to keep economic sanctions on Iran in place in a bid to ease Israeli concerns about Washington's diplomatic engagement with Tehran over its disputed nuclear program.
Israeli officials are worried about the recent diplomatic advancements between Iran and the United States, saying that Iran is using a "smiles campaign" in order to buy time and carry on with its nuclear program.
However, Obama reiterated that he will take no options off the table, including military options, in terms of making sure there's no nuclear weapons in Iran.