Press TV quoted Zanganeh as saying, "That's not the case," when asked by reporters whether Iran would be required to decrease its oil production during the OPEC meeting in Vienna.
He said extending the output cut would be the key topic for discussions in Vienna, adding that no change was expected in production cuts that were agreed by producers through an agreement last year.
Zanganeh underlined that a consensus had already been reached by OPEC and non-OPEC producers to extend the cuts, noting that an agreement which was reached last year could be extended by six or even nine months.
Elsewhere in his remarks, the minister rejected speculations that Saudi Arabia might try to undermine the output cut agreement. He said that Riyadh wanted oil prices to rise.
OPEC clinched a historic deal with Russia and other non-members last December to slash global production by nearly 1.8 million barrels per day (mbd) for six months starting January.
OPEC — in what was its first production deal in eight years — exempted key member Iran from cutting output, allowing the country to increase its crude production by 90,000 bpd to reach the pre-sanction output production level of around 4 mbd.
Nigeria and Libya were also exempted from the planned output cut due to internal conflicts which have already decreased their crude production.
Iran's current oil production is believed to be close to four million bpd with some sources saying the country is producing under its nominal capacity to comply with the deal between OPEC and non-OPEC producers.