MEK Iran: Reyhaneh’s Execution
The anniversary of Reyhaneh Jabbari’s execution is October 25. Reyhaneh was executed by Iran’s misogynist dictatorship because she killed Morteza Sarbandi, a Ministry of Intelligence official, in self-defense as he attempted to rape her. More innocent women have become victims of the government seven years later.
Reyhaneh Jabbari, a 26-year-old interior designer
Reyhaneh Jabbari, a 26-year-old interior designer, visited Sarbandi’s workplace for business, but Sarbandi attempted to sexually assault her. Reyhaneh was sentenced to death after spending years in prison and being subjected to numerous sorts of torture in order to extract false confessions.
Each time Reyhaneh appeared in court, the regime’s misogynous judiciary personnel verbally abused her. Reyhaneh was clearly informed by criminal judge Tardast that she “should have let him rape her and then filed a complaint.”
This allegation is totally ludicrous because the laws in Iran under the mullahs’ system are designed to increase the regime’s grasp on power, not to protect individuals.
The regime’s prosecutor assaulted Parastoo Navardi
In another case, the regime’s prosecutor assaulted Parastoo Navardi, a 36-year-old mother of two, for speaking to the public about how her husband tortured her.
Parastoo claimed that after using crystal meth, her spouse would mock-execute her with a rope every night. One of her eyes has gone blind. Her body bears the scars of torture. When she went to the court to make a complaint, the regime’s prosecutor in Abadan, Khuzestan province, attacked her.
Parastoo’s abusive husband has custody of her two children and is still at large.
The most dangerous areas for women under the mullahs’ rule
Iran is regarded as one of the most dangerous areas for women under the mullahs’ rule. Hassan Rouhani, the regime’s so-called “moderate” former president who served from 2013 to 2021, oversaw the execution of 121 women. Rouhani had previously boasted about becoming the first regime leader to make the wearing of the veil mandatory in the Iranian army.
With President Ebrahim Raisi, often known as the hanging judge, in charge, the world may expect more repressive policies against women. Raisi and his government do not project Rouhani’s “moderate” image.
The massacre of over 30,000 political detainees
During the massacre of over 30,000 political detainees in 1988, he was one of the top officials. Raisi worked as a deputy prosecutor in many Iranian cities before the mass killings.
Farideh Goudarzi, an Iranian political prisoner, has testified about Raisi’s participation in the torture room on multiple occasions. “Ebrahim Raisi, the then-Chief Prosecutor of Hamedan and a member of the Death Committee in the 1988 massacre, was one of the people present during my torture.”
Ms. Goudarzi was pregnant at the time of her detention and gave birth to her son 15 days later while being tortured. After experiencing horrific tortures, her husband, Behzad Afsahi, was hung in June 1984.
Raisi served as the mullahs’ Judiciary Chief
From 2017 until 2019, Raisi served as the mullahs’ Judiciary Chief, enforcing the regime’s misogynous regulations. He oversaw the cruel treatment of detainees, including women, who were subjected to both physical and sexual harassment, during the major Iran protests.
Despite the fact that the Iranian regime has persecuted women since assuming power in 1979, Iranian women have remained at the forefront of the struggle against the theocratic dictatorship. For nearly three decades, women have spearheaded the Iranian Resistance. The president-elect of the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI), Mrs. Maryam Rajavi, is widely regarded as Iran’s premier human rights advocate.
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