MEK Iran :Economic Crisis Continues
After months of anticipation for the seventh round of Iran’s nuclear talks with international countries, the talks were finally restarted last week, but without the expected outcome because the regime remains stuck in a deadlock and cannot abandon its nuclear objectives.
What are the basic needs of a working-class family
What it cannot ignore or dismiss is the circumstances in the country, particularly rising inflation and the public’s demands, which are expressed in protests that are expected to intensify in the wake of this news.
“For workers, the most pressing issues are high costs and rapid inflation. Even the most basic living expenses are not covered by these wages. Workers today are unable to fulfil their fundamental requirements and those of their families, despite the fact that the minimum wage is required by law to meet the basic needs of a working-class family. On December 4, ILNA wrote, “I hope the officials don’t fall asleep.”
After 100 days under Raisi, nothing has changed
Ali Khamenei, the regime’s supreme leader, appointed Ebrahim Raisi as the regime’s new president four months ago. Many of the regime’s economic specialists expressed their displeasure and anxiety immediately after this selection, openly expressing their concern that someone like him would be in charge of the country’s economy while having no experience running an administration.
After 100 days under Raisi’s administration, nothing has changed except the country’s economy, which is wreaking havoc on the country’s 80 million people.
“In these 100 days, despite the promises,” the state-run daily Rooz-e reported on November 11, “a special change has not occurred in the lives of the people, but the situation of high prices, which the Rouhani government had prevented from being recorded in history in the last days, has worsened.”
What can be seen from the first 100 days of Raisi
“What can be seen from the first 100 days of the 13th government is that inflation has increased compared to before this government came to power, commodity prices are rising, housing and rent prices are still rising, promises made about improving living conditions and the economy have yet to be implemented, and no plan has been presented to solve them,” the state-run daily Setareh-e Sobh wrote.
“More importantly, the president promised to build one million homes per year, but the Ministry of Roads and Urban Development failed to announce a strategy to meet such an ambitious goal in the first 100 days.”
“It should be noted that the late formation of the government itself is the result of another event, which may be considered the lack of a comprehensive idea of governance.
The regime is trying to solve the problems?
“Promises by some presidential candidates who are now presidents, such as solving the stock market problem and lowering the exchange rate, are also examples of such naive point of view that problem-solving can be defined in the absence of an idea of economic governance,” state-run daily Farhikhtegan reported on December 3.
After years of corruption, plundering, auctioning the country’s natural riches, and economic collapse, the regime is now attempting to remedy the problems with disastrous policies plans, which have sparked outrage even among the regime’s own media:
State-run daily Jahan-e Sanat, wrote December 4 that, “the behaviour of all governments at the time, without exception, unaware of the consequences of these ill-considered behaviours in the budgeting process, was contrary to the actual economic power of the country and its executive capacities, and created destruction, corruption and aggravated the class differences.”
and follow NCRI (Twitter & Facebook) and People’s Mojahedin Organization of Iran – MEK IRAN – YouTube