British media have hailed, but also soiled the facts of Iranian President Hassan Rouhani, who out of a gesture of kindness, accepted a call from U. S. President Barack Obama for 15 minutes.The telephone conversation came on Friday after Iran held meetings at the UN General Assembly and marked the first time in 30 - years that an Iranian president agreed to talk with their U. S. counterpart. Although media in Britain hailed the conversation as a “historic achievement”, they continued by twisting and exaggerating the words of the leaders of both nations. TheIndependentopened up its radical side and said, the October 28, nuclear negotiations with Iran and the International Atomic Energy Agency(IAEA) are to “investigate suspicions that Iran worked secretly on trying to develop nuclear weapons”. As in previous visits, the IAEA has investigated and found no proof in its reports, while the U. S. and Israel continues to claim sites in Iran may have had traces of radioactive material. TheTelegrapha centre - right newspaper wrote that the history between the two countries including the 1953 US - led coup, which ousted Iran ' s first democratically elected prime minister, Mohammad Mosaddegh, could be " reset ". The paper said the potential deal over nuclear energy talks would “reset U. S. - Iranian relations”. TheGuardian made attempts to belittle the Iranian president, by saying he was in a “precarious position” amid a dispute of American news network CNN over imprecise translations of an interview. The paper also said Iran and U.S. were “resolving the nuclear stalemate”, trying to hint that the U.S. is an equal to Iran, but Iran is clearly the dominant nation in the nuclear energy talks. The Independent followed suit with the Guardian, saying “Rouhani has pledged to reduce nuclear tensions”, however the main instigator of the tensions has been Washington, with its false accusations of Tehran, who has an agreement with the IAEA to use nuclear energy for peaceful purposes. Iran has rejected to hold meetings with the P5+1 nations and decided to setup the new round of talks in mid-October since Obama had changed to a conciliatory tone. The U.S., Israeli regime and their allied nations accuse Iran of pursuing non-civilian objectives in its nuclear energy program. Iran has time and again rejected the allegation, arguing that as a committed signatory to the Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) and a member of the IAEA, it has the right to use nuclear technology for peaceful purposes.