Unimpeded by the regime’s duplicity, the Mujahedin-e-Khalq Organization expanded its network all across Iran and the Resistance Units continued to challenge the regime’s vast security apparatus and spread hope throughout society.
More than a month ago, “morality police” in Tehran confronted Mahsa Amini, 22, about the placement of her mandatory head covering, subjecting her to such physical abuse that she fell into a coma and died three days later. Since then, the international media has given the ensuing protests increasing importance, but has repeatedly fallen into the trap of undermining that perception with descriptions of the protests as “leaderless.”
Iran Protests and Youth: A Generation Striving for Freedom Won’t Tolerate Oppression.
Protests across Iran, now in their second month, pose a real threat to the country’s ruling regime, according to the United Nations special rapporteur on the situation of human rights in the Islamic Republic of Iran, Javaid Rehman, who spoke to Newsweek publication recently.
People’s Mojahedin Organization of Iran (PMOI / MEK) and the threat that it poses to the Iranian regime.
Protests over any given issue in the Islamic Republic of Iran are practically guaranteed to turn into expressions of popular desire for regime change if they last long enough, have a sufficiently broad geographic reach, or are otherwise emboldened.
the outpouring of sanctions from multiple Western governments could indicate a broader shift in policy.
The Canadian government imposed new sanctions on 17 individuals and three other entities suspected of being directly involved in the attempted suppression of protests that have been ongoing for the past month since 22-year-old Mahsa Amini died after being assaulted by “morality police.”
On Saturday night, October 15, at 21:50 local time, a massive explosion was heard from Evin prison in Tehran, where many of those arrested during the uprising are held.
The nationwide uprising in Iran sparked by the death in custody of Mahsa Amini, a 22-year-old Kurdish woman, marks a turning point in the history of the Iranian people’s struggle against Iran’s totalitarian regime.
For more than four decades, Iran’s theocratic dictatorship has justified its rule in part with a narrative that says it is the only viable option for the governance of an Iranian nation.
Since mid-September, Iranians have taken to the streets to protest the death of Mahsa Amini, 22. The violent enforcement of a government dress code that requires women to cover their heads with a hijab has sparked outrage that has since grown into Iran’s biggest protest movement in years.
The regime has made it abundantly clear that it is actively pursuing nuclear extortion and would never abandon its weaponry projects.
The world’s leading nations have done everything within the last eleven months to persuade Tehran to uphold the terms of the 2015 nuclear agreement. Instead, the Iranian regime’s mullahs only played with words. In a statement on August 29, Ebrahim Raisi said there was “No way back to the nuclear deal if the probe continues.”
Faking the discovery of drugs is one of the police force’s excuses for further repression of the youths in order to intimidate them and demonstrate control over them.
Every day, one of the oppressive police officers of the Iranian regime uses the opportunity to warn the people, particularly the youth, about the dangers of protesting. Iran is currently in the midst of a new era of rising protests, sparked by the regime’s decision to raise the price of the most basic goods.
The regime’s Statistics Center, like many of its other organizations, is politically motivated and serves the regime’s goals, which include projecting a normal scenario despite the Iranian economy’s precarious state. Almost all of the regime’s institutions are obligated to tell the public the regime’s version of the facts.
The Iranian regime’s Statistics Center announced in its recent report on the change in the prices of food and non-food items that the inflation rate reached 40.02 percent at the end of the 1400 Persian calendar year (March 2021 – March 2022), down 1.2 percent from February this year.
The publishing of these data, which are far from the reality of the situation, is alarming, especially while Iranian citizens’ lives are being wrecked by poverty and their backs are being shattered under the weight of extraordinarily high prices that are not proportionate with their earnings.