The Airbus and Boeing plane arrangements have been staunchly restricted by pundits of the atomic accord with Iran. U.S. President-elect Donald Trump has assaulted the Iran arrangement and undermined to fix it.

Trump has named resigned Army Gen. Mike Flynn as national security consultant and Rep. Mike Pompeo (R., Kan.) as Central Intelligence Agency chief. Both have voiced resistance to the atomic arrangement. Legislators in the House of Representative likewise have looked to square carrier exchanges to Iran.

The Boeing arrangement is esteemed at $16.6 billion, the Iranian government said on Sunday. The arrangement will cover conveyances to banner bearer Iran Air over the coming decade. Iran’s vehicle serve Abbas Akhoundi said the Boeing arrangement was “the initial step for the remodel of the nation’s flying armada,” and would soon be trailed by the conclusion of its arrangement with Airbus, as indicated by Iranian state news office IRNA.

Boeing, in an indication of how politically touchy the exchange is, said on Sunday that it “facilitated intimately with the U.S. government all through the procedure paving the way to the deal and keeps on taking after all permit necessities as it advances to execute the business understanding.” The aviation and safeguard organization included that the arrangement would bolster U.S. employments.

The agreement could put Chicago-based Boeing again in the line of sight of the President-elect. Trump a week ago let go a broadside at the world’s biggest plane producer over an agreement to create and manufacture another armada of Air Force One presidential planes. Trump tweeted the program ought to be drop due to its high cost.

Despite the fact that the race of President Trump has brought on some instability among organizations hoping to work with Iran, some imperative ventures are pushing ahead. Illustrious Dutch Shell PLC on Wednesday said it had consented to an arrangement with Iran’s state oil organization to investigate future endeavors. The U.S. Division of the Treasury’s Office of Foreign Assets Control rules needed to support the permit for Boeing and Airbus to offer planes to Iran. It gave the green light in September.