Posts Tagged ‘Iran MEK’

Iran MEK,Iran Protest,MEK,Mujahedin-e Khalq,National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI)

Map of Protests in Iran-April and May 2018

MEK Network: Teachers, Farmers, Workers Protest Regime

Map of Protests in Iran-April and May 2018

SCHEMATIC DIAGRAM OF RECENT PROTESTS IN IRAN-Credit to irane-ma.com

More protests took place across Iran this weekend, as the people of Iran continue to voice their dissatisfaction with the ruling regime and its policies. Based on reports from MEK network inside, demonstrations were held in the provinces of Fars, Hamadan, Bushehr, Khuzestan, and Isfahan. The protests came in response to a variety of issues, including water scarcity, low salaries, non-payment of wages, and water shortages.

Teachers Protest in Fars

The MEK network inside Iran reported that teachers in Shiraz, in Fars Province gathered in front of the provincial governorate on Sunday to burn their legal bills in protest of judicial sentences that have been issued to teachers.

One of the teachers was quoted as saying, “It is unfair to justify the delay in a fair increase in teachers’ salaries on the pretext of lack of funding.”

Farmers and Gardeners Protest In Western Isfahan

Farmers and gardeners from western Isfahan gathered on Saturday morning in front of the Isfahan Water Organization in the cities of Jowzdan, Najafabad, Qahderijan, Qaleh Sefid, Goldasht, Kahriz Sang, Asgharabad and Khomeyni Shahr to protest the lack of irrigation for their trees. The protesters are demanding sufficient water to irrigate their fields and gardens.

The agricultural sector has experienced severe shortages over the past few years as large volumes of water have been diverted from the Zayandehrud River to give to new factories and settlements.

Unemployed Cotton Factory Workers Protest in Semnan

A group of unemployed workers from the Semnan Cotton Factory gathered in front of the city’s governorate on Sunday to protest after a number of attempts to collect unpaid wages.

 

The nearly fifty workers of the Rainbow (Rangin Nakh) Cotton Company have been waiting since the company shut down in 2013 for their unpaid wages and severance benefits.

 

The workers say that they have gone to various government agencies over their five years of unemployment, but they have received no follow-ups to their filings and their situation remains unresolved.

Bus Company Drivers Strike in Hamadan

Drivers from the Hamadan and Suburbs Bus Company protested in the central terminal of the bus company on Sunday against unpaid wages, non-payment of last year’s bonuses, extra hours of work, and incompetence of Hamadan municipality officials.

 

The protesting drivers went on strike, demanding reductions in daily work hours and full payment of wages and last year’s bonuses.

 

People of Bushehr And Khuzestan Protest Water Scarcity

A crowd of citizens from Bushehr protested on Sunday against the lack of water and electricity in their city in front of the Bushehr governorate. The protest on Sunday was arranged after a previous call to protest.

 

The MEK network reported that on Saturday, a large group of citizens in Abadan gathered in front of the Abadan governorate in Khuzestan Province. The people were protesting the lack of drinking water in the Arvandkenar district.

 

The protesters held empty bottles as they demanded that the authorities remedy the situation with drinking water in the area and provide them with the water they need.

Water shortages have been a continuous problem across Iran, with the regime’s mismanagement of the

nation’s water resources leaving many Iranians without access to water.

Staff Writer

 

 

 

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Iran MEK,Maryam Rajavi,Naser Malek Motiei,NCRI,PMOI,Zahedan Protests

Nasser Malek Moteie's funeral

Anti-regime sentiment is present in public spaces everywhere across Iran

Nasser Malek Moteie's funeral

Nasser Malek Moteie’s funeral turns in to a protest against the regime – May 27, 2018

The students at Zahedan Azad University used their voices to stand up against the public humiliation of Iran’s Baluchi citizens. Many of Iran’s Sunni and minority communities suffer from state-endorsed discrimination. Prominent Baluchi religious leaders have been killed in recent years under suspicious circumstances. This has prompted many to question the regime’s involvement in their deaths.

On Saturday, May 25th the students joined other members of the public in expressing their frustration and dismay at the regime’s abhorrent discriminatory measures. They chanted “do not be afraid, we are all together,” and carried banners against the degradation of ethnic minorities. Agents of the regime arrested a number of students involved in the demonstrations.

Maryam Rajavi’s support

Leader of the Iranian opposition, Maryam Rajavi, offered words of encouragement and support to the students and their compatriots. She denounced the regime, expressing “shame and hatred” for the clerical regime which “is the main source of discrimination and disunity in Iran today”. The President-elect of the Iranian Resistance and leader of the People’s Mujahedin Organisation of Iran (MEK) also called on the youth of the Baluchi and Sistan communities, as well as those in other communities across Iran, to stand in solidarity with the brave protestors of Zahedan.

Public Discontent

The protests in Zahedan, as well as recent truck driver protests, farmers protests, and student movements across the country, demonstrate the public’s desire to express their anger at the regime at every public opportunity. On Sunday, May 27th those gathered in attendance at the funeral of Naser Malek Motiei also used their voices to show their displeasure with the regime.

Naser Malek Motiei was a prominent Iranian cinema star who was isolated and attacked by the regime for refusing to concede to its unpopular policies. He used his art to show his displeasure with the regime, and it cost him four decades of his career.

It was entirely fitting then for those gathered at his funeral to use the opportunity to draw attention to the regime’s ill-treatment of Naser and the Iranian people. Out of respect for the deceased 88-year-old, the people chanted “death to the dictator, hail to Naser,” and “our disgrace is our (state) radio and TV”, referring to the state controlled

In an attempt to curb the protests, the regime dispatched anti-riot forces who tried to intimidate those in attendance with tear gas and shots fired into the air. The people were undeterred and continued the ceremony, adding chants of “shameless, shameless,” into their chorus.

Until the Iranian regime falls, the public will continue to vent their frustrations at every opportunity presented. The protests will only intensify until the current status quo is brought to an end.

Staff Writer

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