Haft Tapeh Sugarcane Factory workers strike,Haft-Tappeh,Human Rights,Iran Economy,Iran human rights,Iran Opposition,Iran Protests,Maryam Rajavi,MEK,Mujahedin-e Khalq,National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI),NCRI,People's Mojahedin organization of Iran,PMOI

Protest of HEPCO's workers

Iranian Regime Faces Ever Growing Workers Protest

Protest of HEPCO's workers

HEPCO company workers rallying in Arak (File Photo)

The mullahs’ regime is cornered by many problems in Iran. Some are scarier than others for the theocratic regime. Workers’ protests and strikes areas such. In the most recent labor unrest in Iran’s industrial heartland, Arak, in central Iran, Azarab Company workers protest for the familiar demands; unpaid wages and the return of the company to the public sector. The mullahs’ regime’s scheme in the last two decades against the working class has been a suppressive plan of forced privatization of oldest industries such as Hepco and Azarab in Iran. But what is even more cynical is that the clerical regime has tried to kill two birds with one stone. It wants to escape the responsibilities of the government toward Iran’s working community such as guaranteed wages and insurance and aims at breaking up the oldest labor unions formed in such industries for more than 40 years in Iran.

In Azarab, for example, private management is downsizing the personnel. What the mullahs’ regime has done is putting a multimillion-dollar company on sale for a fraction of its real market value. The bid usually goes to former Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) commanders or their families. By doing so the regime has two goals; one is gradually killing the company and secondly prevent the labor unions from taking shape. In the case of Azarab and Hepco they share the same fate. The Iranian regime has followed the same road)map for both industrial companies. The workers’ major demand aside from back pays is preventing the gradual closure of the company.

Azarab workers continue protests in Arak, central Iran

Workers of the Azarab company in Arak, central Iran, continues their rallies- file Photo

Azarab workers protested for three days outside the company’s plant in Arak. The anti-riot units of the IRGC were called in to turn the protesters away. But they stood their grounds and pushed them back.

Mrs. Maryam Rajavi, the President-elect of the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI), hailed the brave workers of Azarab for not abandoning their protests despite the suppressive measures and threats by the mullahs’ regime. She said that the ruling religious fascism in Iran responds to the enraged citizens only with tear gas, beatings, arrests, medieval trials, and long prison terms. But oppression and injustice will crumble in the face of the heroic workers’ resolve.

The Mujahedin-e Khalq (PMOI/MEK) also welcomed the Azarab’s workers for their bravery in standing up for their rights.

Background:

On October 8, 2019, for the third consecutive day, the protest gathering of Azarab’s workers continued. On Sunday, October 6, 2019, workers of Azarab Company had organized a gathering on the Tehran-Arak highway to protest the sale of the company and to demand their unpaid wages. They closed the main square at the city’s entrance.

A day before, on October 7, the workers had gathered and marched outside the company. The Revolutionary Guards’ anti-riot units attacked them by firing tear gas into the crowd. They blocked the demonstrators from entering the city fearing that the youths might join the protesting workers.

Despite yesterday’s brutal attacks, the workers gathered outside the company’s building again. The suppressive forces blocked the demonstrators from reaching San’at Square and entering the city.

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Tens of thousands have been executed in Iran

Iran: The Number One State in Death Penalty Per Capita in the world

Tens of thousands have been executed in Iran

120,000 MEK members and supporters haven executed in Iran since 1981

Tenth of October, is the international day against the Death penalty; however, in Iran under the current despotic regime of mullahs, gallows are everywhere to take the lives of citizens every day. According to the annual report of Amnesty International Iran is still the number one state in execution per-capita as well as in torture and lack of legal procedures.

The Iranian regime is widely using the death penalty to terrorize and intimidate society. In many occasions, it uses this apparatus to target political and conscience opponents, and also ethnic and religious minorities in a discriminative manner.

Last year, Ali Khamenei, Supreme Leader of the Iranian regime, appointed Ebrahim Raeesi, the key figure in the Death Committee during the 1988 massacre in Iran, that sent 30000 MEK members and supporters to the gallows, as the head of Judiciary. Since Raissi took the office the number of executions has raised dramatically.

Robert Paladino, the US State Department speak person, in a Tweet in March 2019 wrote:

” Ebrahim Raeesi, involved in mass executions of political prisoners, was chosen to lead #Iran’s judiciary. What a disgrace! The regime makes a mockery of the legal process by allowing unfair trials and inhumane prison conditions. Iranians deserve better!”

350 death sentences in three months

According to the State-run agency, IRNA, 18 June 2019, Gholam-Hossein Mohseni-Eje’ i, first deputy of regime’s Judiciary, admitted that just during the first three months of this year, there had been 350 death sentences and 250 more are under consideration. During August, 40 death sentences have been issued in Iran. In a statement on 8 August 2019, the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI) stated that there have been 46 executions for five weeks, 39 just in July.

Rouhani’s record

Gross violation of human rights since Rouhani took office, clearly shows the dire situation in Iran. According to the human rights organizations, in the last five and half years, during Rouhani’s presidency, 400 people have been executed, 56 per month; with ninety-seven women executed in this period.

Political death sentences

Three MEK supportes executed by Iranian regime

Political prisoners Kazemi and Haj-Aghaie  (Jan 2011), and Ali Saremi(Dec 2010), all supporters of MEK executed by the Iranian regime

Based on statistics released by Mujahedin-e Khalq (PMOI/MEK), 120,000 Iranians have been killed by the Iranian regime. MEK has published the names and particulars of 20,000 of MEK members and supporters in two books, “Crime against Humanity”, and in “Fallen for Freedom”.

In an unprecedented crime against humanity since world war two, 30,000 political prisoners, mainly MEK members and supporters were executed in cold blood in just a few months in 1988 on direct orders of Khomeini, the founder of the mullahs’ regime.

Executions of ethnic and religious minorities, such as Kurds, Arabs, Baluchis, Sunnis, and Baha’is have turned to a routine in Iran. 22 prisoners of conscience, Sunnis, were killed in a mass execution on 2 August 2016.

NO death penalty in a Free Iran

On 10 October 2015, in a speech delivered to a conference on the International Day against Death penalty Mrs. Maryam Rajavi, the President-elect of the NCRI, said:

“Our plan for future is an Iran without the death penalty, obliterating the mullahs’ religious decrees and establishing an independent judiciary, defending democratic values, freedom, equality, and sanctity of every citizen’s private life; no one will be arrested arbitrarily and torture is banned.”

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Rouhani Comes Back From UNGA Empty-handed

Hassan Rouhani,

Iranian regime’s President, Hassan Rouhani, comes back from the UNGA empty-handed

The Iranian Regime sent its President Hassan Rouhani to New York for the 2019 United Nations General Assembly to promote and defend the mullahs as their crimes get more international attention. However, he failed horrendously in that regard, especially among the Iranian people.

Iranians from the US, Canada, and Europe, who support the Iranian opposition People’s Mojahedin Organization of Iran (PMOI, Mujahedin-e Khalq or MEK), gathered outside the United Nations in New York on September 24 and 25 for a “No to Rouhani” rally that occurred at the same time as Rouhani’s speech at the UN General Assembly.

It served as a timely reminder that the only solution to the crises in Iran is regime change by the Iranian people and their organized resistance movement.

After the UNGA, various members of the Iranian regime’s parliament criticized Rouhani for achieving nothing on his New York visit, with MP Fereydoon Faramand quoting a New York Times article saying that Rouhani got a “cold shoulder” at the UNGA when Iran was counting on a warm reception.

The Europeans reiterated their support for the nuclear deal, known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), but issued a statement saying that Iran was behind the attacks on Saudi Arabia’s oil facilities.

Massoud Rezaie, another MP, said:

“We expected our officials to easily surpass this crisis… not only have we not witnessed any advances, in fact, but there have also been no measures in line with the promises made… If the Iranian state is unable to resolve its political dilemmas with the world, the country’s economic dilemmas will not be resolved.”

MP Nour Mohammad Torbati-nezhad even appeared to plead with the Regime’s leaders about ending their expansionist policies to avoid giving the rest of the world any reason for increased tensions, which shows what a desperate state the mullahs are in.

While former MP Fereydoon Majlesi noted about the regime’s failed policies and advised a step back by the Regime, although he did admit that was unlikely; something that former Iranian ambassador to Italy Seyed Jalal Sadatian also advised when noting how Iran was like a “powder keg” because of the pressures on the people.

Rouhani went to New York high on speculative media coverage about a potential meeting with Donald Trump about ending sanctions and a $15 billion bailout package from Europe, but this quickly disappeared.

The National Council of Resistance of Iran(NCRI) wrote:

“The tide has also turned against the entire regime and there is literally no light at the end of the tunnel for the mullahs in Iran.”

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1988 massacre

End the Impunity for Those Who Carried Out 1988 Iran Massacre

1988 massacre

In 1988, 30,000 political prisoners of MEK members were summarily executed in Iran on the Fatwa of Regime Founder Ruhollah Khomeini

In the summer of 1988, 30,000 political prisoners were summarily executed in Iran on the Fatwa of Regime Founder Ruhollah Khomeini for their support of the opposition group People’s Mojahedin Organization of Iran (PMOI, Mujahedin-e Khalq or MEK). For over 30 years, the families of the victims have sought answers, but were routinely silenced by the Regime, even executed themselves on some occasions, and ignored by the world.

In 2016, a justice-seeking movement was established to end the mullahs’ impunity and prevent something like this from happening again. The movement is demanding the names of the victims, the locations of their graves, identification of perpetrators, and prosecution of those responsible for this crime against humanity.

Now, there has been some condemnation of the massacre by governing bodies, after survivors and witnesses testified and especially following the release of a 1988 audio file of then Khomeini’s heir Hossein Ali Montazeri criticizing the massacre as “the greatest crime committed in the Islamic Republic [for which] history will condemn us”. But still, the perpetrators remain free, with many still serving in the Regime, including head of the judiciary Ebrahim Raisi, minister of justice Alireza Avaei, head of the Supreme Disciplinary Court for Judges Hossein Ali Nayyeri,  and member of the Assembly of Experts Mohammad Hossein Ahmadi.

Hossein Ali Nayyeri,Mohammad Hossein Ahmadi,Mostafa Pour Mohammadi

The perpetrators of the 1988 massacre in the Islamic Republic

These officials have openly defended the massacre, with former justice minister Mostafa Pour Mohammadi even claiming he was “proud” to carry out the massacre and would do so again. The Regime has also seen fit to destroy evidence, like mass graves, in order to evade international investigations, should one ever come to pass.

Geoffrey Ronald Robertson

Geoffrey Ronald Robertson AO, QC is a human rights barrister, academic, author and broadcaster.

It is clear that there should be international action to hold the perpetrators of the 1988 massacre responsible and end their impunity for what human rights barrister Geoffrey Robertson QC described as

“one of the biggest human carnages since World War II”.

The National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI) wrote:

“In light of the new evidence and information surfaced since 2016 when the Call-for-Justice movement emerged, and the admissions made by the clerical regime’s officials defending the massacre, the time has come for the international community to break its 30-year silence and end three decades of impunity for the clerical regime leaders in Iran.”

They advised that it is time for the United Nations to launch an independent investigation into this crime against humanity and for the dossier of human rights violations in Iran, particularly the executions of the 1980s, to be referred to the UN Security Council.

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Iran killed protester in Lordegan

Iran Killed Protester on Saturday

Iran killed protester in Lordegan

In a demonstration against the Iranian regime in Lordegan, the Iranian regime’s suppressive security forces killed Saadatollah (Gharib) Mousavi.

The Iranian regime’s suppressive security forces in Lordegan killed a protester on Saturday.

Saadatollah (Gharib) Mousavi, who was a resident of the Bedelleh suburb, will be laid to rest in a memorial service today.

He was one of thousands of residents who took part in a demonstration against the Iranian regime and in support of the residents of Chenar Mahmoudi village in Chaharmahal-Bakhtiari province over the weekend, after it was discovered that a health clinic in the village had used contaminated needles to test hundreds of villagers for diabetes and exposed them to HIV. So far, more than 300 people have tested positive for HIV.

Many villagers had protested outside the governor’s office on October 2, sparking a national outcry, but Iran’s Health Minister denied the claims and blamed the outbreak on “addicts” and “unsuitable relationships”; words echoed by the state media.

Understandably, this made people mad and they took to the streets in their thousands, with angry young people burning government centers, like the office of the representative of the regime’s supreme leader Ali Khamenei, the health clinic responsible for the outbreak, and the Lordegan governor’s office, as they chanted “death to [the] dictator”.

During the protest, the security forces attacked the protesters with pellet guns and wounded a number of protesters, including a 15-year-old boy, while the protesters tried to defend themselves by throwing rocks or whatever they could get their hands on.

The Iranian regime then imposed an unofficial martial law on the city, stationing tanks at the entrance of the town and having its agents constantly patrol the area, because it is scared of a possible uprising. The regime was forced to admit that the main Iranian opposition group, the People’s Mojahedin Organization of Iran (PMOI/MEK) is leading the protests, which belies the support they have among Iranians.

Ali-Mohammad Akbari, commander of the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps (IRGC) in the province, said: “The [MEK] were present in the recent riots. They… were guiding people.”

Other cities, including Isfahan and Jolfa, have taken to the streets in support of the Lordegan residents.

The National Council of Resistance of Iran wrote:

“The Iranian Resistance expresses its highest admiration and condolences to the brave residents of Lordegan. We call on the UN Secretary-General, UN Human Rights Council (UNHCR) and all other UN-related bodies to condemn the ruling religious fascism in Iran for its brutal suppression of popular protests and especially that of Lordegan’s residents.”

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activities of resistance units in Iran

Iran’s Youth Torch Symbols of Regime

activities of resistance units in Iran

brave young people of Iran torched huge posters of Ali Khamenei and other symbols of the mullahs’ regime

The defiant and brave young people of Iran torched huge posters of Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei and other symbols of the mullahs’ regime, including the Ministry of Intelligence and Security (MOIS), the Iranian Revolutionary Guards Corps (IRGC), in many cities across Iran during the period October 3-5. They also set fire to several centers belonging to the suppressive security forces in Iran, including the IRGC and their Bassij militia.

torching of khameneii banner

young people of Iran torched banner of Ali Khamenei and other symbols of the mullahs’ regime in cities of Iran

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

These cities include Tehran, Karaj, Sabzevar, Mashad, Shiraz, Zahedan, Rezvanshahr, Fassa, Nowshahr, Semnan, and Kouhdasht, but there may also be others that haven’t yet been reported.

These daring youths, dreaming of change in their country, posted pictures of the Resistance’s leader Massoud Rajavi and the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI) president-elect, Maryam Rajavi on buildings and bridges, all visible in public spaces, with the slogans “mullahs must go”, “rise up and bring down the religious dictatorship’ and “down with Khamenei, hail to Rajavi”. This happened in the cities of Tehran, Shiraz, and Mashhad, but again, there may be more that haven’t been reported.

You can see the photos of their rebellious actions on the website of NCRI.

These activities came at the same time as the recent uprising in Lordegan, where angry young people set fire to Lordegan’s provincial governmental office, the office of Khamenei’s representative, the office of the Friday prayer leader, and a number of other governmental centers in the city.

They were protesting in support of the residents of Chenar Mahmoudi village in Chaharmahal-Bakhtiari Province. The suppressive security forces attacked the protesters, firing live rounds at them and shooting tear gas into the crowds.

Still, the protesters chanted slogans like “Down with dictator,” “have no fear, we are all together,” “neither Gaza nor Lebanon, I give my life for Iran,” and “incompetent official, resign, resign.”

The residents are protesting against the local health authority after 300 people, including children, were infected with HIV because of medical professionals using dirty needles during a routine diabetes check.

Rajavi praised the protesters and encourage them to continue.

She said:

“With their chants of death to the dictator and attacking the office of the representative of the Iranian regime’s Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei, they targeted the clerical establishment as the main cause of all the atrocities perpetrated against the Iranian people. This corrupt and criminal regime has squandered Iran’s national wealth by pursuing nuclear and missile projects and engaging in foreign warmongering, which has destroyed all aspects of life for the people of Iran, including health and well-being.”

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gas subsides

Eliminating Gas Subsidies: a Noose Around the Mullahs’ Neck

gas subsides

increases the gas price, it runs a serious risk of public protests for Rouhani’s weak government.

The mullahs’ regime is bankrupt. Oil export, its main sources of income has dried up with crushing sanctions. With no hope for sanction reliefs especially after Hassan Rouhani’s failed trip to the UN General Assembly, the regime has counted on emptying the people’s pockets. To do so it is quietly planning eliminating gas subsidies. The Iranian regime tested the waters last year for increasing gas prices.  It backed off. Public anger and frustration would be predictable, and it was enough to scare off the mullahs. Increasing gas prices is even more dangers for the regime than that of bread. Gas is the bloodline for Iran’s failing economy. All goods and services are delivered on wheels in Iran and every vehicle needs juice to run. It is as simple as that.

If Rouhani’s weak government increases the gas price, it runs a serious risk of public protests. The Iranian regime’s Majlis (parliament) called for a closed session to discuss eliminating gas subsidies. Ironically, Brigadier General Ali Fadavi, deputy commander of the Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) was invited for consultation. In a normal government, for discussing such issues the energy or oil minister would be called in not a military commander. But nothing is normal in the mullahs’ corrupt regime. Increasing gas prices can inflame the already volatile Iranian society. Calculating the risks of such price hikes are not that difficult since Iran is witnessing everyday protests. Adding extreme economic hardship and salaries that are no match for unbridled inflation are recipes for disaster. An important factor that they cannot ignore and always take into account when weighing the cost and benefits of such decisions is the role the Iranian Resistance would play in all of it. Mujahedin-e Khalq (PMOI/MEK) has been an existential threat to mullahs’ regime since day one. Ali Khamenei and his cronies use every opportunity to remind each other of the MEK’s threat. The protests in Lordegan was the latest case.

Ali Mohammad-Akbari IRGC commander for Qmar-Banihasheim Brigade assigned to the region blamed the Mujahedin-e Khalq (PMOI/MEK) for Lordegan’s unrest yesterday.

Mohammad-Akbari told the citizens that MEK was responsible for what had happened. He said:

“Those who had covered their faces with scarfs and directed the people in Lordegan were not locals and had come from elsewhere.”

Increasing gas prices have become the latest security threat for the mullahs’ shaky regime.

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Uprising in Iraq cities

Message of Iraqis’ Uprising for the Mullahs

Uprising in Iraq cities

The uprising in Iraq show their anger against the poor economic and social situation in their country

The uprising in Iraq continued for the seventh continuous day on Monday, 7 September. Frustrated people who could not tolerate corruption, poverty, terrorism and hidden occupation of their country by the Iranian regime any more took to streets.

Specifications of the Iraq uprising

This is not the first time Iraqis show their anger against the poor economic and social situation in their country; however, this time things are different. Differences can be summarized as follows:

First: People demand regime change for the first time.

Second: this uprising is totally popular, contrary to the previous ones generated by political partied who had lost their legitimacy amongst the people and it does not depend on the usual political deals in Iraq.

Third: from the beginning, the angry protesters shouted: ” get lost! Iranian regime” and attacked the symbols of the Iranian regime in Iraq including offices of paramilitary groups, Iranian proxy thugs, and also offices of political figures affiliated to the mullahs. They torched Khamenei’s posters in their protests. The two key slogans, “regime change” and “get lost Iranian regime ” side by side show that Iraqis now realize any change in their country would not be within reach without the eviction of the mullahs and their proxies.

This is most alarming for the mullahs witnessing Iraqi demonstrators chanting “Iran, OUT, OUT” and set to the mullahs’ regime’s symbols on fire.

Forth: Khamenei prepared his regime to take advantage of the coming religious ceremony in Iraq spending millions of dollars; however, this uprising backlashed his plans.

Fifth: this uprising occurs in the Capital, Baghdad, and particularly in Southern provinces with Shiite domination. This foils the mullahs’regime’s allegations that Shiites in Iraq are its allies. In Najaf, an important religious city, where mullahs claim to enjoy great influence and support amongst the Iraqis, angry protesters clashed with paramilitary groups associated with the Iranian regime, forcing them to flee.

Mullahs’ fear of MEK’s impact on Iraqi society

Now the mullahs are furious more than ever. Friday prayers’ leaders across the country compare the current uprising in Iraq with the people’s uprising in Iran in early 2018, showing their fear for MEK’s impact on Iraq’s uprising.

Regardless of the mullahs’ accusations, the reality is that the presence of MEK in Iraq for decades has left a deep impact on Iraqi society. Seeds of acknowledgment implanted by MEK in Iraq, are now blooming.

Records show the popular support for the MEK in Iraq in the past three decades, including petitions signed by three million Shiites and five million Shiites and Sunnis both together on two different occasions. Iranians and Iraqis, as well as the people of the region, are suffering from this religious, dictatorial regime and naturally support the resistance against this barbaric regime.

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Protesters in Lordegan

Lordegan is an Example of What is Ahead in Iran

Protesters in Lordegan

Protesters in Lordegan, Chaharmahal-Bakhtiari province, suppressed by the mullahs’ regime’s suppressive forces

Events of the past several days proved again that the mullahs’ regime is sitting on top of a volcano. Protesters in Lordegan, Chaharmahal-Bakhtiari province, although temporarily suppressed by the mullahs’ regime’s suppressive forces, sent a strong message by their demonstration:  regardless of where they live, Iranian people are ready to pour into the streets with anger.

The Iranian regime’s suppressive forces in Lordegan attacked the southern town’s residents protesting against the regime on Saturday and murdered one local, Saadatollah (Gharib) Mousavi. Mr. Mousavi was a resident of Bedelleh, a suburb of Lordegan. His family and residents are to hold memorial services to bury his body this afternoon in Lordegan.

Citizens in other parts of Iran turn up in public places such as parks to support their fellow citizens in Lordegan. Local residents in Isfahan were quick to pledge their support for residents of Chenar Mahmoudi a village near Lordegan. High ranking Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) officials did not see it coming because they seriously miscalculated how much the Iranians hate them.

Iranian regime’s official pointed their blaming finger at the Mujahedin-e Khalq (PMOI/MEK) for inspiring the demonstrators.

The mullahs are not mistaken in fearing MEK’s popularity among ordinary citizens. Often, defiant youths torch mullahs’ posters in cities across the nation and put up pictures of Iranian Resistance’s Leadership in residential areas.

Only last week, a government-run website Khabar-Fouri (Breaking News) published two pictures of Iranian Resistance’s Leadership in Gisha district of Tehran. Khabar-Fouri wrote:

“People’s Mujahedin (PMOI/MEK) hanged banners of Massoud and Maryam Rajavi in Hakim Highway.”

A quotation from Masoud Rajavi the historical leader of MEK showed under one of the banners:

“Mujahedin’s main argument, in short, is the people’s sovereign right and vote.”

A quotation from Maryam Rajavi showed under a second banner: “We must and we can overthrow the Velayat-e Faqih’s regime (absolute clerical rule).

Since the start of the new school year two weeks ago, hundreds of large posters of Iranian Resistance’s Leadership with calls for uprising and overthrow of the mullahs’ regime have been posted in different cities in Iran. Defiant youths have also torched dozens of symbols and centers of mullahs’ regime in cities across Iran.

In the first few days of this month, the defiant youths torched symbols of mullahs’ regime and posters of Khomeini and Khamenei in different cities in Iran including Tehran, Ahwaz, Orumiyeh, Neyshabur, Amol, Sabzevar, Kuhdasht, Bandar-Abbas, Khoy, and Mahshahr.

Defiant youths posted in public pictures of the Iranian Resistance’s Leadership alongside slogans such as “We must and we should rid ourselves of oppression and injustice”,” We must and we should overthrow the mullahs’ regime”,” Long live Rajavi, down with Khamenei.”

The Iranian people and MEK are ready to do what it takes to free Iran from the mullahs’ regime. It is a matter of time.

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Lordegan demonstrated against the mullahs’ regime

LORDEGAN: A Deep Wound

Lordegan demonstrated against the mullahs’ regime

LORDEGAN: Protestors set ablaze the Governorate and Khamenei’s representative office, IRGC commander blames the MEK for being at the origin

What happened in Lordegan, southern Iran was not an isolated incident. It was one in many such cases occurring in Iran every day.

Yesterday, thousands of residents in Lordegan demonstrated against the mullahs’ regime in support of the residents of Chenar Mahmoudi village in Chaharmahal-Bakhtiari Province. Angry youths set ablaze the office of the representative of the regime’s Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei and Lordegan Governor’s Office as well as several other regime’s centers.

The demonstration began outside the Governor’s Office and spread to the Health Department’s local office. The security forces attacked the protesters at both locations. The protesters defended themselves by throwing stones. The suppressive forces fired live rounds and tear gas into the crowd to disperse them, wounding a number of demonstrators.


The protesters were chanting, “Down with the dictator,” “have no fear, we are all together,” “neither Gaza, nor Lebanon, I give my life for Iran,” and “incompetent official, resign, resign.”

The mullahs’ regime dispatched swarms of Revolutionary Guards (IRGC) to stop the protesters. But they were no match for the angry mob.

On October 2, Khamenei told the Revolutionary Guards commanders,

“Continuing the strategic depth is sometimes more imperative than the most important issues facing the country. Some people do not recognize this. Some pay attention and chant neither, Gaza, nor Lebanon to the benefit of the enemy.”

Women played a prominent role in the protests which began on October 2. The protesters broke the windows of the local health department and blocked the road to the village on October 3rd.

Ali Mohammad-Akbari, IRGC commander for Qmar-Banihasheim Brigade assigned to the region blamed the Mujahedin-e Khalq (PMOI/MEK) for Lordegan’s unrest yesterday.

Mohammad-Akbari told the citizens that MEK was responsible for what had happened. He said:

“Those who had covered their faces with scarfs and directing the people in Lordegan were not locals and had come from elsewhere.”

Mrs. Maryam Rajavi, the President-elect of the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI), hailed the arisen people and youth in Lordegan.

“With their chants of death to the dictator and attacking the office of the representative of the Iranian regime’s Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei, they targeted the clerical establishment as the main cause of all the atrocities perpetrated against the Iranian people,” Mrs. Rajavi said, adding, “This corrupt and criminal regime has squandered Iran’s national wealth by pursuing nuclear and missile projects and engaging in foreign warmongering, which has destroyed all aspects of life for the people of Iran, including health and well-being.”

Mrs. Rajavi urged all the youth, especially in Chaharmahal-Bakhtiari Province and the neighboring areas to support the protesters and the victims of the inhumane policies of the mullahs’ regime.

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