He declined to elaborate on the details of Iran's response, and said, "God willing, you will come to see (Iran's reaction)".
The warning came after the White House said on Friday that President Donald Trump would announce new USA responses to Iran's missile tests, support for what Washington calls Tehran's support for "terrorism" as part of his new Iran strategy.
Revolutionary Guard chief Mohammad Ali Jafari said that if these reports of the United States' "stupidity" are true, it will equate USA troops, especially in the Middle East, to IS terrorists.
He also reiterated that in case the Act is implemented, the United States must move its regional bases outside the striking range of Iranian missiles, which means 2,000 km away from Iran's borders.
Speaking at the Revolutionary Guards Corps' strategic meeting in Tehran on Sunday, Commander Major General Mohammad Ali Jafari said the U.S. regional military bases would be at risk if further sanctions are passed.
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"The Islamic Republic of Iran intends to solve the regional issues somewhere else other than the negotiating table; (the United States should know that) there is (absolutely) nothing and no one to negotiate about or with", the IRGC chief commander stressed.
"America's conduct proved that we can not develop our foreign relations by exclusively relying on JCPOA", Jafari said, using an abbreviation that stands for the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action, the official name of the accord. "Iran will then know that a dialogue is a form of pressure and hostility from the Americans, not a way to resolve problems".
"We will use any silly behavior by the Trump administration as an opportunity to advance our defensive and missile programs", Jafari said during a meeting of the IRGC strategic council. The bill was passed during the 115th Congress, 98-2 in the Senate.
US President Donald Trump grudgingly signed the "Countering America's Adversaries Through Sanctions Act" on August 2 after the US Congress overwhelmingly approved the measure despite Trump's reservations about how it might affect his desire for improved relations with Moscow.
It was signed into law by US President Donald Trump, who issued statements that he found the legislation to be significantly flawed.