From The New York Times:
http://www.nytimes.com/2015/06/02/world/middleeast/irans-nuclear-stockpile-grows-complicating-negotiations.htmlWith only one month left before a deadline to complete a nuclear deal with Iran, international inspectors have reported that Tehranís stockpile of nuclear fuel increased about 20 percent over the last 18 months of negotiations, partially undercutting the Obama administrationís contention that the Iranian program had been ďfrozenĒ during that period...
The overall increase in Iranís stockpile poses a major diplomatic and political challenge for President Obama and Secretary of State John Kerry, who flew back to the United States from Geneva on Monday for treatment of a broken leg he suffered in a bicycling accident, as they enter a 30-day push to try to complete an agreement by the end of June. In essence, the administration will have to convince Congress and Americaís allies that Iran will shrink its stockpile by 96 percent in a matter of months after a deal is signed, even while it continues to produce new material and has demonstrated little success in reducing its current stockpile.
The story also noted that the IAEA found "no evidence that Iran was racing toward a nuclear weapon." At the same time, neither the news story above or similar accounts in the international media noted that Iran had resolved the two outstanding practical issues. In short, it's a mixed report on the surface. Iran's large increase in its enriched fuel stockpile and very likely failure to resolve the outstanding practical issues do not exactly illustrate a country that is serious about pursuing a fully peaceful nuclear program. Those developments underscore precisely why no viable agreement can permit Iran to have safe harbors that are exempt from international inspection.
The full report has not yet been posted on the IAEA's website. Once that report is posted in coming days, perhaps just after the IAEA Board's meeting, one will be able to confirm whether or not Iran resolved the outstanding practical issues. Very likely, it didn't, as that detail is sufficiently large that it would have garnered international media coverage.