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Iran human rights,Iran Opposition,Maryam Rajavi,Regime Change

The regime's media outlets, including satellite channels, websites, newspapers, and social media accounts, are used to spread disinformation and sway public opinion in favor of the regime's political interests

Iran regime boosts propaganda spending amid protests and public discontent

The regime's media outlets, including satellite channels, websites, newspapers, and social media accounts, are used to spread disinformation and sway public opinion in favor of the regime's political interests

The regime’s media outlets, including satellite channels, websites, newspapers, and social media accounts, are used to spread disinformation and sway public opinion in favor of the regime’s political interests.

 

 

In Iran, state propaganda plays a major role in shaping and manipulating public opinion. The regime’s media outlets, including satellite channels, websites, newspapers, and social media accounts, are used to spread disinformation and sway public opinion in favor of the regime’s political interests. With a large financial investment in these media outlets, it’s clear how important propaganda is to the regime’s survival.

The Ministry of Intelligence and National Security is responsible for implementing this psychological warfare and disinformation. However, this kind of propaganda has not gone unnoticed. Big social media platforms, such as Facebook and Twitter, have had to remove fake accounts and robots that were promoting the regime’s agenda. Additionally, some countries have had to admit that the regime is interfering with their media and internal affairs.

 

Big social media platforms, such as Facebook and Twitter, have had to remove fake accounts and robots that were promoting the regime's agenda. Additionally, some countries have had to admit that the regime is interfering with their media and internal affairs.

Big social media platforms, such as Facebook and Twitter, have had to remove fake accounts and robots that were promoting the regime’s agenda. Additionally, some countries have had to admit that the regime is interfering with their media and internal affairs.

 

The budget of the Broadcasting Supervisory Council, which is made up of 8 members, has also increased by 61% to $325,000 for 2023. In just 2 years, the budget of this council has more than doubled.

It’s worth noting that 6 out of 8 members of this council were chosen by high-ranking regime officials, including the president and the head of the judiciary. Despite the fact that many social institutions have seen their budgets reduced, the regime’s media has the audacity to question public frustration over the increase in the budget of the Radio and Television institutions.

In a recent article, the state-run Shargh daily claimed that the regime’s “strong” and “popular” media serves as a deterrent to the enemy’s plans. In defense of the budget increase, they stated that if this amount of money is not allocated to the institution, the antenna will experience a significant decrease in the quantity and quality of broadcasts, preventing the IRIB from producing and broadcasting “excellent” works.

 

The nationwide protests that began in September 2022 have led the regime to increase the budget of its broadcasting service, the IRIB, by 42% compared to the previous year.

The nationwide protests that began in September 2022 have led the regime to increase the budget of its broadcasting service, the IRIB, by 42% compared to the previous year.

 

According to the Shargh daily, the parliament should not listen to its opponents and, bypassing the desired budget, it should “expand the conditions for artistic production and improve its works based on justice.”

It’s not surprising that a media outlet that only promotes the ideals and intentions of a theocratic regime is not well received by the public. The people are understandably boycotting such media in the age of free communication.

 

The only thing being wasted here is the people's wealth and capital, at a time when the poverty line is rapidly increasing. The regime's propaganda may have worked in the past, but it seems that its days are numbered as the people continue to rise up against it.

The only thing being wasted here is the people’s wealth and capital, at a time when the poverty line is rapidly increasing. The regime’s propaganda may have worked in the past, but it seems that its days are numbered as the people continue to rise up against it.

 

 

 

 


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The latest protests in Abdanan, western Iran, and other cities across the country demonstrate how determined the Iranian people are to continue their nationwide anti-regime uprising.

Iranians from all walks of life join anti-regime protests

The latest protests in Abdanan, western Iran, and other cities across the country demonstrate how determined the Iranian people are to continue their nationwide anti-regime uprising.

The latest protests in Abdanan, western Iran, and other cities across the country demonstrate how determined the Iranian people are to continue their nationwide anti-regime uprising.

 

Protests in Iran have now spread to at least 282 cities. According to sources from the Iranian opposition People’s Mojahedin of Iran (PMOI/MEK), the regime’s forces have killed over 750 people and arrested over 30,000. The MEK has released the names of 637 protesters who were killed.MEK Resistance Units members projected a large image of Iranian Resistance Leader Massoud Rajavi and opposition coalition NCRI President-elect Maryam Rajavi near the city’s expressway in Gachsaran, Kohgiluyeh, Boyer Ahmad Province, and Tabriz, East Azerbaijan Province, northwest Iran.

 

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On Monday, Ali Khamenei, the supreme leader of the Iranian regime, acknowledged the failure of his regime's president, Ebrahim Raisi, whose presidency he had described as the "sweetest event" in 2021.

Iran’s supreme leader admits to regime’s economic struggles

On Monday, Ali Khamenei, the supreme leader of the Iranian regime, acknowledged the failure of his regime's president, Ebrahim Raisi, whose presidency he had described as the "sweetest event" in 2021.

On Monday, Ali Khamenei, the supreme leader of the Iranian regime, acknowledged the failure of his regime’s president, Ebrahim Raisi, whose presidency he had described as the “sweetest event” in 2021.

 

 

Khamenei acknowledged the regime’s economic failure in remarks broadcast on state TV during a meeting with some regime experts, reversing himself and the bogus claims he and Raisi had made about economic and social prosperity! Khamenei acknowledged “poverty and visible living problems,” “difficult livelihood of Iranian families,” and “unemployment and migration of millions of citizens.”

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Mrs. Rajavi, who joined the conference online, emphasized that today, no one can deny the stark reality that the people of Iran want this regime overthrown. They want to live in a society based on freedom and democracy governed by a republic founded on democratic values.

MEPs Call for action against Iranian regime’s human rights abuses

Mrs. Rajavi, who joined the conference online, emphasized that today, no one can deny the stark reality that the people of Iran want this regime overthrown. They want to live in a society based on freedom and democracy governed by a republic founded on democratic values.

Mrs. Rajavi, who joined the conference online, emphasized that today, no one can deny the stark reality that the people of Iran want this regime overthrown. They want to live in a society based on freedom and democracy governed by a republic founded on democratic values.

 

 

On Wednesday, the Friends of Free Iran (FOFI) inter-parliamentary group in the European Parliament held a conference in solidarity with the Iranian people’s uprising and the EU’s policy regarding the Iranian regime and its terrorist Revolutionary Guards (IRGC). The event, which was held in Brussels, brought together prominent MEPs, human rights activists, and experts to discuss the situation in Iran and the EU’s role in addressing the ongoing human rights crisis. The keynote speaker of the event was Iranian opposition President-elect Maryam Rajavi of the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI).

The conference also focused on the EU’s policy towards Iran and its recent decision to not add the IRGC to the EU’s terrorist list. Mrs. Rajavi stressed that the EU’s refusal to implement the EP’s resolution is a huge disappointment for the Iranian protesters and human rights defenders. “For years, EU policy has been based on engagement with the mullahs’ regime.

 

 

The other side of which has been ignoring the voice of the Iranian people and the Resistance. The EU policy has been destructive, not only for the Iranian people but also for Europe.

The other side of which has been ignoring the voice of the Iranian people and the Resistance. The EU policy has been destructive, not only for the Iranian people but also for Europe.

 

 

Look at the number of European or dual citizens currently held hostage in Iran. Europe’s failure to hold the regime accountable has given it a license for impunity for its crimes against the Iranian people and impunity for terrorism in Europe and hostage-taking.”

In his opening remarks, MEP Petras Auštrevičius, who co-chaired the event, referred to FOFI’s declarations and the EP’s resolution calling for the IRGC’s terrorist designation. He expressed his support for the Iranian people and the need for a firm policy towards the regime. “We ask as well for the immediate and unconditional release of all protesters sentenced to death, and the list is included. There is a line expressing our strong solidarity with Iranian youth, women, and men for each and every normal society and country.”

MEP Auštrevičius also emphasized the need for further action to be taken by the EU regarding the Iranian regime. He referred to the EP’s resolution and stated, “Indeed, a very special line is dedicated to the Iranian Revolutionary Guards and its subsidiary forces. We asked to include them on the terrorist list.”

 

 

MEP Milan Zver from Slovenia concluded the conference with a call to action for the EU to take a firm stance against the Iranian regime and its human rights crimes.

MEP Milan Zver from Slovenia concluded the conference with a call to action for the EU to take a firm stance against the Iranian regime and its human rights crimes.

 

 

 


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The Iranian regime's parliament hastily approved the generalities of what many experts regard as Ebrahim Raisi's government's "unrealistic" budget bill.

Raisi’s budget bill: A Disaster for Iran’s collapsing economy

The Iranian regime's parliament hastily approved the generalities of what many experts regard as Ebrahim Raisi's government's "unrealistic" budget bill.

The Iranian regime’s parliament hastily approved the generalities of what many experts regard as Ebrahim Raisi’s government’s “unrealistic” budget bill.

 

Raisi claimed that “all budget indicators show positive economic growth” in his litany of lies in defense of his budget bill on Monday. 4% economic growth, 5% increase in production tools, 7% increase in industry added value, 17% increase in trade and 19% increase in non-oil exports, and 70% growth in knowledge-based companies.”

Like Don Quixote, who defeated the imaginary monster, Raisi boasted about conquering Iran’s economic crises, such as lowering inflation by 19%, only to be snubbed by handpicked MPs! Furthermore, the engineered statistics produced by various state institutions and officials refute this bogus claim.

 

 

“According to Iran’s Statistic Center, the inflation rate in December reached 45%, seeing a one percent increase since November,” the state-run Sharq daily wrote on January 17. On Monday, MP Naser Mousavi Largani acknowledged that due to the severe budget deficit, the inflation might surpass 60%, according to the state-run Shafaqna website on January 23.

The regime’s budget bill for 2023-2024 is devoid of any significant resources. Raisi has raised taxes by 66% in order to generate revenue. According to the regime’s reports, the Iranian people should bear this significant tax increase despite the fact that many of them live far below the poverty line.

 

 

Another source of revenue for the 2023-2024 budget is the export of at least a million barrels of oil per day at a rate of $85 per barrel. This is yet another false claim, given that the oil market is still volatile a year after the Covid-19 pandemic and the war in Ukraine continues. Furthermore, state corruption and international sanctions against Tehran exacerbate the situation.

Raisi’s lies extended beyond his government’s budgetary resources. He concealed the fact that the regime’s security apparatus and institutions overseen by the supreme leader receive the lion’s share of the budget, which is tax-exempt, while the Ministries of Health and Education have pitiful budgets.

Raisi’s budget proposal for the next fiscal year, which begins in March 2023, includes a 131% increase for the IRGC, from approximately $1.24 billion to approximately $2.89 billion. Because the IRGC dominates the country’s economy, it has both official and “unofficial” revenue streams.

 

The Iranian uprising is now in its fifth month, posing an existential threat to the regime and shaking its foundation. Ali Khamenei, the regime’s supreme leader, did not choose Raisi as president to address Iran’s economic or social crises. The regime’s main goal is to maintain its rule at any cost, and Raisi and his cabinet lack any meaningful solution to the country’s economic crisis.

 

 


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Iran is currently in the midst of a five-month-long nationwide uprising that threatens to topple the ruling tyranny. Reza Pahlavi, the son of deposed dictator Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, appeared on Manoto TV on January 16th, a television channel widely criticized by Iranians for questionable practices.

Iranians favour a democratic future and reject theocracy and monarchy

Iran is currently in the midst of a five-month-long nationwide uprising that threatens to topple the ruling tyranny. Reza Pahlavi, the son of deposed dictator Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, appeared on Manoto TV on January 16th, a television channel widely criticized by Iranians for questionable practices.

Iran is currently in the midst of a five-month-long nationwide uprising that threatens to topple the ruling tyranny. Reza Pahlavi, the son of deposed dictator Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, appeared on Manoto TV on January 16th, a television channel widely criticized by Iranians for questionable practices.

 

During the interview, Pahlavi took advantage of the opportunity to attack Iran’s main and best-organized opposition, the People’s Mojahedin of Iran (PMOI/MEK). In response to an editorialized question about whether “the unpopular” MEK would be willing to engage in dialogue with other opposition groups, Shah’s now elderly son cast doubt on the MEK’s democratic credentials, claiming absurdly that such dialogue would be problematic for the organization.

On their official website, the MEK responded to Pahlavi’s comments, stating that the organization had previously been open to dialogue, but not with the clerical dictatorship or the remnants of the notorious Shah’s dictatorship. The MEK also urged Pahlavi to return the billions of dollars stolen from the country by his father, to condemn the atrocities committed by his grandfather and father, and to distance himself from the IRGC and Basij, which he had previously praised as guardians of Iran’s territorial integrity and social order.

 

The MEK also urged Pahlavi to return the billions of dollars stolen from the country by his father, to condemn the atrocities committed by his grandfather and father,

The MEK also urged Pahlavi to return the billions of dollars stolen from the country by his father, to condemn the atrocities committed by his grandfather and father,

 

The Shah’s execution and imprisonment of pro-democracy opponents, as well as the destruction of democratic institutions, paved the way for the mullahs to usurp the leadership of the 1979 popular revolution and seize power, according to the vast majority of Iranians. In this regard, the mullahs’ regime is seen as a continuation of the previous dictatorship, with Khomeini, and now Khamenei, as the true heirs of the Pahlavis.

Mohammadreza Shah’s decades of corruption, repression, and mismanagement sparked widespread public outrage. In the late 1970s, massive popular demonstrations against his rule began. On January 16, 1979, he was forced to flee the country, bringing to an end 2,500 years of monarchial rule in Iran. Whether out of political expediency or complete ignorance, Reza Pahlavi’s failure to reject the monarchial dictatorship and his waiting for the ruthless IRGC to turn against the ruling establishment is dividing the country as much as it is extending the ruling theocracy.

 

 

In reality, the current theocracy and the monarchy share many fundamental ideas, harbor repugnant ideologies, and do not represent the Iranian people. That is why, during their uprisings, the Iranian people chant “Death to the oppressor, whether it is the Shah or the Leader [Khamenei].”For Iranians, the choice is not between the lesser of two evils, so they reject the past and present in favor of a democratic future. They seek a democratic and representative republic based on religious and state separation that respects human rights as well as the rights of women and minorities.

 

 

 

 

 


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Human Rights,Iran human rights,Iran Opposition,Iran Terrorism,Maryam Rajavi,Regime Change

Resistance Units on the Anniversary of Release of Last Group of Political Prisoners from Shah’s Prisons

On the occasion of January 20, the anniversary of the release of the last group of political prisoners from Shah’s prisons by the people.

 

 

 

Resistance Units in Tehran, Shahryar, Karaj, Mashhad, Rasht, Sari, Lahijan, Gorgan, Babol, Amol, Ramsar, Qaemshahr, Ardabil, Isfahan, Yazd. , Kermanshah, Islamabad, Koohdasht, Rumeshgan of Lorestan, Shiraz, Kerman, Andimshek, and Dezful posted pictures and sentences from the messages of the Resistance leader Mr. Massoud Rajavi about the continuation of the uprising until the overthrow of the mullahs’ regime and declared their readiness for the continuation of their struggle to establish freedom and democracy in Iran.

 

 

 

 

 


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In addition to inhumane sentences and executions of protestors, the Iranian regime has fired several university professors who were identified as having participated in protests during the nationwide uprising. Almost no day or week passes without news of the dismissal of professors or students from all over the country.

Iranian regime is dismissing several university professors across the country

In addition to inhumane sentences and executions of protestors, the Iranian regime has fired several university professors who were identified as having participated in protests during the nationwide uprising. Almost no day or week passes without news of the dismissal of professors or students from all over the country.

In addition to inhumane sentences and executions of protestors, the Iranian regime has fired several university professors who were identified as having participated in protests during the nationwide uprising. Almost no day or week passes without news of the dismissal of professors or students from all over the country.

 

Iran’s universities were one of the social strongholds considered a threat to the new regime founded by Ruhollah Khomeini in the years following the 1979 revolution. With the newly formed regime feeling threatened by these establishments, a so-called “cultural revolution” began in universities in a coup-like action. Initially, the revolution forced universities to close, which was followed by the purging and expulsion of any professors and students who opposed the regime or were deemed a threat to the regime’s survival.

When the universities were eventually reopened, the regime exerted tight control over them through its intelligence service, the MOIS, and the Revolutionary Guards (IRGC). All forms of opposition were suppressed, and many students, professors, and intellectuals became victims of the regime’s bloody purge.

 

 

During Mahmoud Ahmadinejad’s presidency, many professors were fired for no apparent reason. This was one of the worst periods in Iranian university history. This policy closely resembles the current situation.

When Ebrahim Raisi’s government took power in 2021, it resumed the purge and dismissal of professors at some universities, long before the current protests began. This clearly demonstrates that the regime was aware of its primary threat and had already begun to sense the rumblings of an erupting volcano.

In the most recent round of dismissals, two professors from the Faculty of Social Sciences at the University of Tehran were fired on false pretenses within the last two weeks. With flimsy explanations and a policy of purging universities of capable and academically qualified professors, the regime is uprooting the country’s scientific society, with potentially disastrous consequences.

 

 

Saeed Moidfar, a sociologist and retired professor at Tehran University, spoke out about the dismissal of professors from universities, particularly those at Tehran University, claiming that the university is no longer a scientific environment, but rather a playground for other factors determining its fate without regard for scientific criteria. As a result, these conditions are depleting universities of their inherent and original values.

 

 

This is not the only issue affecting Iran's academic community. On January 8, the state-run Jomhoori Eslami daily warned of increased brain drain, writing, "If this situation persists, we will become an unknown and isolated society like North Korea." "We have lost a lot of talents and forced them to migrate, and now this harmful process has an alarming acceleration," it said.

This is not the only issue affecting Iran’s academic community. On January 8, the state-run Jomhoori Eslami daily warned of increased brain drain, writing, “If this situation persists, we will become an unknown and isolated society like North Korea.” “We have lost a lot of talents and forced them to migrate, and now this harmful process has an alarming acceleration,” it said.

 

 


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On Sunday, the 122nd day of Iran's nationwide uprising, the country is gripped by freezing cold temperatures, and the regime is too incompetent to provide even heating gas to tens of millions of people across the country.

Iran’s gas shortage plagues the country in the midst of escalating protests

On Sunday, the 122nd day of Iran's nationwide uprising, the country is gripped by freezing cold temperatures, and the regime is too incompetent to provide even heating gas to tens of millions of people across the country.

On Sunday, the 122nd day of Iran’s nationwide uprising, the country is gripped by freezing cold temperatures, and the regime is too incompetent to provide even heating gas to tens of millions of people across the country.

 

Despite having the world’s second-largest natural gas reserves, Iranians are seen waiting in lines for cooking/heating gas and kerosene and posting videos from their homes and stores depicting the severe gas shortage. Meanwhile, Hossein Amir-Abdollahian, the regime’s foreign minister, has been on a Middle East tour, visiting the mullahs’ allies and promising to meet their energy needs.

During this ongoing crisis, the Iranian people are expressing their disdain for the medieval regime, which is escalating its crackdown on the country. Protests have now spread to at least 282 cities. According to sources from the Iranian opposition People’s Mojahedin of Iran (PMOI/MEK), the regime’s forces have killed over 750 people and arrested over 30,000.

Non-industrial workers in the port city of Bandar Mahshahr in Khuzestan Province, southwest Iran, went on strike on Sunday morning, demanding answers from officials about long-unresolved issues.

 

 

Workers at the OCDC company’s petrochemical site in Gachsaran of Kohgiluyeh and Boyer-Ahmad Province in southwest Iran gathered today and went on strike, demanding answers to long-standing demands.

Hundreds of people have gathered outside the home of Molana Gergich, a senior figure in the local Baloch community, in Golestan Province, northeast Iran, to prevent authorities from transferring him following his summons by the regime’s Special Clerics Court.

On Saturday morning, around 9 a.m. local time, approximately 500 relatives of ordinary inmates held in the regime’s prison protested the conditions of their jailed loved ones outside the mullahs’ so-called judiciary building. These family members had traveled to Tehran from various distant cities. Some children were seen carrying placards with the words “Don’t execute my father!”

 

 

Authorities sent security forces to disperse the crowd in this gathering under the false premise that the judiciary was closed yesterday. People set fire to the office of Khamenei’s local representative in Mallard, a town in Tehran Province. More such attacks are reported in cities, towns, and villages across the country every day, indicating the Iranian people’s growing hostility toward the mullahs’ regime.

The regime’s execution of its own former deputy defense minister Alireza Akbari, a dual citizen of Iran and the United Kingdom was condemned by Iranian opposition President-elect Maryam Rajavi of the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI).

“In his own words, ex-deputy defense minister Alireza Akbari’s abhorrent execution among IRGC commanders in the Iran-Iraq war and of the Badr Brigade demonstrated Khamenei and [regime President Ebrahim] Raisi’s savagery toward even their closest operatives. The UK must close the regime’s embassy and sever ties with it,” the NCRI President-elect stressed.

 

 

 


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Iranians both inside and outside the country hold regime Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei and the Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) fully responsible for the regime's atrocities and crimes against their country.

Iranian regime faces determined resistance as escalating repression becomes futile

Iranians both inside and outside the country hold regime Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei and the Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) fully responsible for the regime's atrocities and crimes against their country.

Iranians both inside and outside the country hold regime Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei and the Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) fully responsible for the regime’s atrocities and crimes against their country.

 

In desperate need of putting an end to the country’s ongoing protests, Iran’s ruling mullahs’ regime has been escalating its crackdown measures and threats, including issuing an increasing number of death sentences to arrested protesters. After executing four people arrested in recent protests that many inside and outside Iran are calling a revolution, the ruling regime is confronted with a nation determined to continue their campaign for freedom and democracy and refusing to back down in the face of the mullahs’ repression.

 

 

Protests in Iran have now spread to at least 282 cities. According to sources from the Iranian opposition People’s Mojahedin of Iran (PMOI/MEK)), the regime’s forces have killed over 750 people and arrested over 30,000. The MEK has released the names of 627 protesters who were killed. Official and contract workers of the Mobin Petrochemical Company in Asaluyeh, Bushehr Province, southern Iran, went on strike on Tuesday, demanding answers to long-unresolved issues.

Defrauded Ramak Khodro auto company investors held a rally and began protesting in Tehran, demanding their stolen investments be returned. In other news from the capital, students at Allameh Tabataba’i University protested the strict security measures imposed on their campus today.

 

 

According to social media reports, regime authorities moved Mohammad Ghobadlou and Mohammad Broghani to solitary confinement in Karaj’s Gohardasht (Rajaie-Shahr) Prison on Sunday night local time in preparation for their execution. Ghobadlou and Broghani were sentenced to death after being tortured into coerced confessions and without due process under regime laws.

Parents and others gathered outside Gohardasht Prison in Karaj, a major city west of Tehran, to protest and prevent the two young men from being executed by the mullahs’ regime. In their rally, the protesters began chanting anti-regime slogans such as “I will kill those who killed my brother!” and “This is the last message: another execution and more uprisings!”

Iranian opposition President-elect Maryam Rajavi of the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI) has emphasized once again that the international community must take effective and practical measures against the regime’s killing sprees, torture, and executions.

 

 

“May governments and international institutions respond immediately to the desire of the Iranian people who are subjected to suppression, torture, and execution,” the NCRI President-elect emphasized.

 


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