formerly known as
Womens Liberation Front


Welcome to, formerly known as.Womens Liberation Front.  A website that hopes to draw and keeps your attention for  both the global 21th. century 3rd. feminist revolution as well and a selection of special feminist artists and writers.

This online magazine will be published evey month and started February 2019 1st. 2019. Thank you for your time and interest.

Gino d'Artali
indept investigative journalist,
radical feminist and activist









                                                                                                            CRYFREEDOM 2019/2020

Unfortunately this is a new part of the Zan, Zendagi, Azadi revolution i.e. JINA-FFF meaning FacingFaces and Facts. And the real name of Jhina was Jina Mahsa Amini.
Below you will find the gruesome menu and when you click here it'll bring you when I started FFF.

Gino d'Artali
Indept investigative journalist


When one hurts or kills a women
one hurts or kills hummanity and is an antrocitie.
Gino d'Artali
and: My mother (1931-1997) always said to me <Mi figlio, non esistono notizie <vecchie> perche puoi imparare qualcosa da qualsiasi notizia.> Translated: <My son, there is no such thing as so called 'old' news because you can learn something from any news.>
Gianna d'Artali

Read all about the assasination of the 22 year young Jhina Mahsa Amini or Zhina Mahsa Amini (Kurdistan-Iran) and the Zan, zendagi, Azadi  (Women, life, freedom) revolution in Iran  2022
and the ZZA Revolution per month: 
May--April--March--Feb--Jan 2023
covering the period of the 'Women Life Freedom' revolution in 2023 and with links to the period of  the murdering of Jina Mahsa Amini
on September 2022 'till December 2022.. 

updated 12 May 2023 


TORTURED (to death)    



Update 9 - 4 May 2023

3 May - 28 April 2023
14 - 8 April 2023
6 - 4 April 2023

28 - 13 March 2023
16 - 13 March 2023
10 - 6 March 2023
4 - 2 March 2023  

Update: BLINDED Part 10 - may-march-2023 
BLINDED Part 9 -mei-april-2023-various-crimes.htm
BLINDED (Part 8  25-17 April 2023 and 23 February 2023)

BLINDED Part 7 - 12 April 2023
BLINDED (Part 6 - 5 April 2023
BLINDED (Part 5 - 7 February 2023-
 'Eye of the dragon'

BLINDED (Part 4 - 28 - 20 March 2023)
BLINDED (Part 3 - 17 - 13 March and 17 February  2023)

BLINDED (Part 2 - 10 - 3 March and 17 January 2023)
BLINDED (Part 1 - 27 -18 February 2023)

28 March 2023
<<Iranian Who Lost Eye In Protest Seen On Migrant Boat Heading To Greece
Zaniar Tondro, an 18-year-old Iranian protester who lost sight in one eye after being by security forces, was allegedly filmed on a crowded boat while trying to illegally migrate to Europe to seek medical treatment. The video, which went viral on social media, purportedly shows Tondro laying on a boat with a safety jacket on him and surrounded by other migrants. The latest information about the boat came on March 25, when a passenger said the Greek marine police were approaching. According to activists, security forces fired at Tondro during protests in the northwestern city of Piranshahr in November 2022. The young man lost sight in his right eye after 11 pellets hit his head. Hundreds of Iranians have sustained severe eye injuries after being hit by pellets, tear gas cannisters, paintball bullets or other projectiles fired by security forces amid a brutal crackdown on more than six months of nationwide protests.>>
Read more here:
Opinion by Gino d'Artali: Read also here more on how I report about blinding protesters with pellet shooting

20 March 2023
By Aida Ghajar
<<In the series of reports <Blinding As A Weapon,> IranWire presents the victims' stories told in their own words. Some have posted their stories, along with their names and pictures, on social media. Others, whose real names shall not be disclosed to protect their safety, have told their stories to IranWire, which can make their identities and medical records available to international legal authorities. This is the story of Hamid Reza Panahi, a young man who describes himself as a <Rose facing rifles> on his Instagram page. The targeted shooting by security forces caused him to lose his left eye on November 16, 2022. He then resigned from his job and moved out of the neighborhood.
Strikes were called on November 16 both to commemorate November 2019 protest victims and to join the nationwide demonstrations against the Islamic Republic. As Panahi went to work in the Iron Market in the Shad Abad neighborhood of Tehran, he had no idea what awaited him there.
<Please Don't Take Us>
Panahi was among a group of protesters who had gathered in a passageway, chanting slogans. Some of the security forces massed outside the closed doors of the passageway were known to shop owners as <neighborhood kids.> Amid tear gas and shootings, agents of suppression forced the doors open and entered the passageway. Panahi and tens of other demonstrators reached the rooftop, where the shooting continued. Everything turned black and he fell when his right eye was hit by pellets. Upon regaining con-sciousness, Panahi rubbed his face and felt swelling in his eye. Security agents had disappeared. They might have thought Panahi was dead. The young man managed to get into a bathroom in the passageway and hide there. It was about noon. After a while, security forces rushed into the bathroom and slammed the stall doors. However, they failed to kick open the door behind which Panahi was hiding. Before leaving, the agents threw teargas into the bathroom and Panahi could hear his friends pleading, <Please don't take us. I swear we didn't do anything.> Panahi stood alone in the darkness for an hour or two. He then heard his friends talking and opened the door, but he immediately lost consciousness.
<That's What you Get for Rioting>
Panahi was hospitalized the same night and underwent surgery the following day. Pellets had penetrated his right eyeball and lodged in his forehead. One will remain behind the eyeball forever. After a few days, the doctor came to Panahi and said, <You're discharged.> The patient asked whether his vision would come back or not, and the doctor answered, <You're blind and that's it! That's what you get for rioting.> Panahi's right eyeball was not removed. The eyelid of his left eye is now drooping. For two weeks, Panahi was unable to sleep, and he remembers voices he heard in the bathroom. While still suffering nightmares months after the incident, losing an eye was not the end of his ordeal. The paramilitary Basij force in the neighborhood did not stop harassing Panahi. As a result, the young man sold everything he owned, quit his job and moved to a new neighborhood. He visits his mother around midnight and leaves the neighborhood before dawn whenever he wants to see her. <I know who shot at Ahmad Reza's eye. He is probably not even 18,> according to a friend of Panahi.
As IranWire has reported, the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps and its affiliated Basij force extensively use children aged between 12 and 17 to suppress protests.>>
Opinion by Gino d'Artali: I'll keep saying it: Allah sees and hears all untill also in this case like in other equal cases the basij and the irgc will pay a high price.

20 March 2023
By Aida Ghajar
<<Blinding As A Weapon (28): <My Eye For A Free Iran> Is His Motto
IranWire presents victims' stories in a series of reports titled <Blinding As A Weapon.> Some victims have posted their stories, along with their names and pictures, on social media. Others, whose real names shall not be disclosed to protect their safety, have told their stories to IranWire, which can make their identities and medical records available to international legal authorities. This is the story of Ali Zare, a 23-year-old man from the northwestern city of Ardebil who experienced six months of pain and loneliness after losing his right eye during protests in Tehran. After losing his eye, he also lost his job as a laborer in Tehran's bazaar. <My eye for a free Iran> is the slogan emblazoned at the top of his Instagram page.
As he did the previous night, Zare came out of his home in Tehran's Nazi Abad neighborhood on October 7, 2022, to take part in anti-government protests. When security forces began shooting, a pellet scratched the corner of his eye. Although the injury was not serious, it was a precursor to what was to come. A fellow protester took Zare to his home and cleaned the injury. The young man returned to the streets with a friend and joined other protesters who were chanting anti-government slogans. The scene was filled with smoke, fire and security forces. A plastic pellet tore through Zare's eye. He fell to the ground, crying out in pain. Other protesters pulled Zare away. He asked about his bleeding eye. <No, bro! Your eye is there,> a person next to him said. The eye was still there, but the vision was gone. A woman who introduced herself as a nurse took Zare to her home, washed off the blood, cleaned the eye and put some drops in it. Zare returned home by 4 a.m. He didn't tell his family anything. Until morning, he struggled with pain in his room.
Treatment Delayed, Wrong Diagnosis
For 10 days, Zare refused to visit hospitals with his family because they were crowded with security personnel. In the end, he was ope-rated on at Tehran's Farabi Hospital on October 16. At the time, the doctors recommended stitching the cornea and implanting an artificial lens in his eye. They said his vision could have been restored if he had come sooner. After three months of pain, the second surgery was performed on February 1. The ophthalmologists discovered that the retina was damaged and filled with blood. They removed the blood and injected gel into the eye to reattach the retina. Zare spent 24 hours in the hospital before returning home. He had to sleep on his belly for a week. Dr. Rouzbeh Esfandiari, a former doctor with Tehran Emergency Services, tells IranWire, <If the diagnosis had been correct on the first day, or if they had suspected that the retina had detached and had begun treatment with silicon oil injections into the eye, further complications would most likely have been prevented.>
Need for Continued Support
Months after the shooting, Zare's injured eye still burns when the sun is bright or when he looks at the snow. He gets the same burning sensation when he tries to open his right eye due to the drooping eyelid. His right eye has only enough vision to differentiate between day and night. One of the first feelings victims like Zare experience is loneliness. Shahrzad Pourabdollah, a psychotherapist, tells IranWire that <families of these victims should realize how fortunate they are that their child survived. Grief must be allowed for the victims who lost an eye. Until the grieving process is complete, they cannot accept the loss, and families, friends, and society's support are crucial along the way.> >>
Read more here:
Opinion by Gino d'Artali: People of world: Support Ali Zare whatever you can and doing so the Zan, Zendagi, Azadi movement.

copyright Womens'
Liberation Front 2019/ 2023