In 2022, Iran was voted one of the saddest countries in the world, ranking near the bottom of the table at 110th place on the global happiness index, alongside Iraq, Venezuela, Niger, and the Gambia, to name a few.
According to the World Tourism Organization and the regime’s claims, approximately 5.1 million people will visit Iran in 2021. The majority were religious pilgrims, but there were far fewer visitors from developed countries.
the Iranian people have no other means of expressing their rage at the mismanagement and failure of the Iranian regime than with their lives.
The Etemad daily reported on August 2 that “288 people committed suicide” in Iran over the course of the previous Persian calendar year. It now appears that this trend has gotten worse over the past few months as a result of the nation’s deteriorating financial situation. In fact, the Iranian people have no other means of expressing their rage at the mismanagement and failure of the Iranian regime than with their lives. Around 100,000 people committed suicide in 2018, according to the head of the Health Ministry’s anti-suicide program 2019. This official claims that within three years, the suicide rate rose from 94 to 125 per 100,000 people.
Although the majority of Iranians are of working age, the regime is unable to employ this population.
Any nation that aims to have comprehensive wealth and advance its development must take into account both short- and long-term economic and social strategies, with the population, structure, and dynamism playing a crucial role in achieving these objectives. At the beginning of the 1990s, the Iranian regime implemented an incorrect population plan, which harmed Iran’s demographic structure and rapidly changed the structure of the population’s age classes. Now, many sociologists within the regime have claimed that this will have disastrous repercussions for Iran in the future.
The state-run daily Jahan-e Sanat wrote recently. “For government officials, the people’s poverty is a divine gift. Powerful people are also the ones holding the country hostage.”
Iran’s economy is on the verge of collapsing. The Iranian regime is facing major political obstacles as a result of the country’s economic crises, which have reached a point beyond repair. Problems are becoming more prevalent, congested, and incurable. Therefore, the regime will face new social upheavals, this time led by hungry people. According to the regime’s media, this situation is the result of “expanding government influence over the past four decades.”
This story has triggered a great deal of mockery and outrage from the Iranian people, as well as curses directed at the regime, with the story being one of the most widely discussed topics on social media.
One of the biggest news stories in the Iranian regime’s media over the last few days has been about parliament speaker Mohammad Bagher Ghalibaf’s daughter traveling to Turkey to buy nursery items, or ‘baby-stuff-gate,’ as it’s been dubbed. The Iranian people’s reaction has been total incredulity, as this news pales in comparison to the regime’s hundreds of cases of embezzlement, astronomical thefts, and human rights violations. This story should not have gotten any attention, according to this logic.
Raisi resurfaced with new lies and absurd claims after his ridiculous order to eradicate poverty in two weeks and to stop rising prices.
Ebrahim Raisi, the Iranian regime’s president, has only boasted about economic revival and made empty promises since taking office. Iranians, on the other hand, know that when the fox preaches, they must look after their geese, and these empty promises only mean more economic pressure. Raisi resurfaced with new lies and absurd claims after his ridiculous order to eradicate poverty in two weeks and to stop rising prices. Raisi claimed that inflation had “disappeared” in a meeting with his cabinet last week. He also expressed displeasure with rising prices, ordering a “monitoring and root” investigation into the issue.
It should be noted that the government provides each person with a subsidy of about $2, which does not even cover a basic meal.
Despite the Iranian regime’s claims that the Iranian people’s living conditions will improve this year, poverty continues to rise on a daily basis. “93 percent of Iranian households are dependent on subsidies,” according to the state-run daily Aftab-e Yazd. It should be noted that the government provides each person with a subsidy of about $2, which does not even cover a basic meal. The situation is so bad that many regime experts have warned the government about the dangers of failing to meet the people’s expectations, which could lead to another uprising.
Raisi and the regime’s so-called principlist faction claimed in their propaganda that the country had been led by individuals who did not consider the people’s demands.
The inauguration of Ebrahim Raisi’s government, which came to power with the support of the regime’s supreme leader Ali Khamenei and many other key elements, has been nearly eight months. Raisi and the regime’s so-called principlist faction claimed in their propaganda that the country had been led by individuals who did not consider the people’s demands and basic needs, forgetting that there is no difference between them and the so-called reformist faction, whom they blame for the country’s disastrous situation.
Ebrahim Raisi,s administration, and the selected parliament continue to make empty promises to revive the economy in order to shore up the regime’s crumbling credibility. Iran’s state-run media have mocked this, referring to the regime’s systematic corruption.
The main task of Iran’s closely controlled official media for decades has been to conceal the truth and disguise social and economic difficulties. Their everyday acknowledgment of Iran’s economic and social issues now speaks volumes about the country’s tumultuous time. President Ebrahim Raisi, his administration, and the selected parliament continue to make empty promises to revive the economy in order to shore up the regime’s crumbling credibility. Iran’s state-run media have mocked this, referring to the regime’s systematic corruption.
One of the people who has put his kidney on sale told: ‘I am a 37-year-old man with blood type O + and in perfect physical health.
Iran is currently experiencing its biggest economic crisis since the fundamentalists took power. Parts of the country’s chronic economic issues are acknowledged by state media. People are struggling to make ends meet, and heart-breaking reports from Iran indicate that the sale of body parts and essential organs are on the rise.