"Throughout the process, I've spoke out repeatedly about it," the Wisconsin governor told Iowa radio host Simon Conway. "I've got two boys in college now, but when they were in high school, we'd have a rule that they could have friends over, including girls, as long as the door to their room was open." He added that "the provisions in this deal" would be like allowing teen boys keep their doors closed and warning them before entering the room. "To me, the provisions in this deal are like telling teenage boys, not only can you have the doors closed, but we got to shout up the stairs before we walk up the steps, 'Hey, we're coming up to check and see what you're doing. Just want to give you advance notice.' It makes no sense," Walker said.
Let's get this straight. The agreement calls for continuous monitoring at all of Iran's declared sites -- that means all of the time -- including centrifuge workshops, which are not safeguarded anywhere else in the world. Inspectors have immediate access to these sites. That leaves the problem of possible undeclared sites. What happens when the International Atomic Energy Agency suspects that prohibited work is occurring at an undeclared site? ... Far from giving Iran 24 days, the IAEA will need to give only 24 hours' notice before showing up at a suspicious site to take samples. Access could even be requested with as little as two hours' notice, something that will be much more feasible now that Iran has agreed to let inspectors stay in-country for the long term.