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 www.cryfreedom.net/JHINA-FFF.htm it'll bring you when I started FFF.
Indept investigative journalist
CLICK HERE ON HOW TO READ ALL ON THIS PAGE
CLICK HERE ON HOW TO READ ALL PARTS OF THIS SPECIAL DEDICATED TO JHINA MAHSA AMINI AND ALL OTHERS ASSASINATE TORTURED, WOUNDED, KIDNAPP AND/OR BEATEN TO DEATH BY IRAN'S DICTATORSHIP.
When one hurts or kills a women
one hurts or kills hummanity and is an antrocitie.
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.>
Biological terror attacks. 16 - 13 March 2023
BLINDED (Part 4 - 20 March 2023)
27 Feb 2023
By Mardo Soghom
<<Trading In Tehran Bazaars Comes To A Halt Amid Currency's Fall
Trading in Tehran markets has largely come to a halt as the currency rial is near its all-time low, Iran International has learned from merchants and traders. A textile trader told Iran International that <For now we have stopped selling our goods because we have no guarantee we can refill our stocks.> He added that <a lot of merchants have lost money because their payables are in dollars while they have to sell their goods in rials.> Local media reported that the Central Bank of Iran intervened in the currency market by injecting $700 million in UAE dirhams on Sunday and the rial margi-nally rose from its all-time low of 600,000 against the US dollar. But such a sizeable intervention has not produced the desired result of stabilizing the rial. First, the currency rose to 560,000 but after a few hours it dropped again, trading at more than 580,000 to the USD on Monday evening. Parliament continued a third day of meetings about the currency crisis but there is little the legislature can do, except asking questions from President Ebrahim Raisi's government. On Saturday, the president's top economic aide, Mohammad Mokhber told lawmakers, <This is what it is,> rudely dismissing their criti-cism. The fact that the reported monetary intervention was conduc-ted using UAE dirhams instead of US dollars might indicate a short-age of greenbacks in the central bank. The same grim news about a halt in trading came from the goldsmiths market in Tehran, where the fast-fluctuating currency rates have forced retailers to hold on to their gold and jewelry. A currency dealer told Iran International that curbside trading has become highly risky as plainclothes security agents are everywhere in areas where usually people buy and sell foreign currencies. Trading has also decreased in the food whole-salers' market where one trader said goods such as sugar, oil and rice that can be stored have been shipped to warehouses, not to be sold until there is clarity with the value of the rial. Pundits urged the government to tell the people what plans it has to tackle the crisis, but officials seemed bewildered and confused. The speaker of parlia-ment Mohammad Bagher Ghalibaf (Qalibaf) was quick on Monday to claim that his fiefdom had predicted the currency crisis more than a month before and had warned the government. Others simply urged the government to <do something.> Tehran's Friday Prayer Imam, Kazem Sedighi, told the people to pray to fix the country's problems. <We are in an economic war,> he said, just as the pioneers in Islam had to fight the unbelievers, this is also a holy war.> >>
Read more here:
|But first this: the Zan. Zendagi. Azadi. revolutionists/the women are muslimas, not 'infidels'! - Opinion Gino d'Artali|:
27 Feb 2023
By Maryam Sinaee
<<Government Tries To Bar Businessmen From Iran Chambers Of Commerce
Over 40 percent of candidates running for chambers of commerce in Iran who are somewhat independent of the government were dis-qualified by a supervisory body. Disqualifications have been so widespread that the actual elections of chambers of commerce, in-dustries, mines and agriculture often referred to as <private sector's parliament>, had to be postponed from February 29 to March 10 to allow investigation of candidates’ complaints. Mehdi Karbasian, a former deputy minister of industries, mines and trade, who repre-sents several high-profile companies, and Masoud Khansari, the incumbent chairman of Tehran Chamber of Commerce, the most influential chamber in the country, are among the candidates who have been disqualified. Khansari had recently disclosed more than $10 billion of capital outflow from Iran per year. In a commentary entitled <Butchering Chamber of Commerce Election [Candidates] Following Increase of Businessmen's Criticism of Raisi Government>, Aftab News website on Saturday said disqualified candidates believe due to profuse criticisms of the government policies by businessmen and chambers, the ministry of industries, mines and trade has deci-ded to take control and only allow its own supporters to take the key positions. Iran's economic crisis has deepened in recent months as the national currency has lost more than half of its value and hyper-inflation is feared in the next few months. Prominent businessmen holding positions in chambers of commerce have urged the govern-ment to change its foreign policy and end US economic sanctions.>>
Read more here |But first this: in the end and the end of the regime is nearing all is also about the gradually imploding the financial fundaments of Iran caused by the regime - Opinion Gino d'Artali|:
24 Feb 2023
By Iran international Newsroom
<<Iranians Have Lost Trust In Their Government, Says Sociologist
An Iranian reformist cleric says two hardliner factions in Iran control the whole political system and prevent a dialogue to make changes or revise the constitution. Ahmad Mazani, who was also a lawmaker, likened one group of hardliners to the Islamic State militant group. However, he said that both hardliner factions are reactionaries.
Speaking at the congress of the pro-reform Mardomsalari (Democracy) Party, on Thursday, Mazani said one of the two poles consists of political dwarves. He was presumably referring to the Raisi administration. Also, in an apparent reference to ultracon-
servatives who challenge the government from within, he called one faction an ISIS-like pole that has deprived Iranians from their right to run <an ordinary life>. Meanwhile, in an interview with the website of Iranian Sociologists’ Association, prominent academic Mohammad Fazeli said that the current situation in Iran is marked by people's deep distrust of the government. Fazeli argued that <in the absence of trust in the government people do not have any long-term plans. In an economy with a double-digit inflation rate and under economic sanctions, political pressures, and the government's intervention in the citizen's private lives, those who have the finan-cial resources will not invest in a factory. They will instead purchase gold and foreign currencies for short-term profit. Opportunism and short-term planning will become a characteristic of a society in which the people do not trust the government. Such a situation does not leave too many choices for citizens, he said.> <When the house is on fire, you have only two choices, jumping out of the window or taking the fire exit to make it to safety,> he said, adding that <In a society under pressure you cannot expect individuals to consider a series of options. Even if there are really some other options, people tend to choose the ones that help them save themselves as soon as possible.> Asked if Iran's future is going to be as horrible as some analysts portray, Fazeli said, <I cannot say for sure, but I can only say it can well end up that way. We have seen other countries in similar situations in the Middle East, the Balkans and Africa. Whet-her the same thing will happen in Iran depends on other factors,> but did not elaborate. Fazeli said, <The Iranian state television, for instance, has said that as a media outlet that has to convey the government's messages, it has been losing audience during the past years. This is an example of loss of social capital. So, the state television in Iran is no longer a media outlet for the people of Iran. It is a radio and television organization that broadcasts to a small group of people and likes to convince them, not the nation as a whole.> >>
Read more here:
Iran international Newsroom
18 Feb 2023
<<Academic Warns Iran's Khamenei Of A Dangerous Collapse
A prominent Iranian economist in a letter meant to reach Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei has said that the Islamic Republic is in the final stage of its downfall. Mohsen Renani, a professor at Isfahan Uni-versity, says that he gave his paper to former foreign minister Mohammad Javad Zarif to hand it to Khamenei some two months ago, but after a while Zarif came back and said he was unable to deliver the letter to Khamenei. Renani decided to publish it on the social media platforms Telegram. In the letter he argued that the downfall of any entity or political or social structure has four stages, and its collapse happens with the fourth stage. He further argued that the Islamic Republic is now at stage 4 and it is not quite clear for how long it can resist the collapse. Furthermore, Renani warned that attempting to bring about a revolution from the top to avoid the downfall will add to the probability of a collapse. According to Renani, the downfall of any institution or government has two dimensions and four stages which take place one after another: The first dimension, is the subjective downfall which includes the two stages of collapse of efficiency and collapse of competency. The second dimension, the objective downfall, consists of the two stages of collapse of symbols and collapse of structures.
Iran, according to Renani has left behind the first three stages and is now in the final stage, that is the collapse of its structures. He argued: <We all know that Iran will go through a stage of transition from the current impasse, but we need to make sure that the government will choose the least costly way of transition. It depends on the government to relive the experience of South Africa and Chile, or the ones that happened to Libya and Syria. Iran's national interests call for thinking of a violent revolutionary development is the very last choice.> He added: <I publish this text to tell the families who have suffered during the protests and their children that their movement has had a great achievement. I also wish to tell those inside the system who wish to take a closer realistic look at the situation that perhaps there is still time to save the country.>
Renani warned that a revolution from the bottom is inevitable. It can be averted only if change starts from the top, if there is still time for that. The government should not be deceived by relative calm. Instead of suppressing and humiliating the new generation, the government should consider understanding and respecting it and holding a dialogue with it. It is only in that case that bringing about a change in the structure can facilitate Iran's future development in a less costly way. However, at the current stage even a reform from the top may not be able to save the system as it has lost its all credibility. Nonetheless, it is the only thing that can be done at this stage if the system can restore its credibility among the people, Renani said. <I know that publishing this paper may enrage the government or it may make angry those Iranians who think a violent regime change is the only solution for Iran's crisis, but as an intel-lectual it is my responsibility to warn both sides,> Renani reiterated.
Earlier, former Prime Minister Mir Hossein Mousavi had called for a regime change and former reformist President Mohammad Khatami said that reformists have no future in Iran although moving toward a regime change might lead to violence and chaos in Iran. The reform camp supported Khatami's view and some seventy politicians expressed their support for Mousavi's idea although he did not offer a roadmap for the next steps.>>
Read more here:
Opinion by Gino d'Artali: the professor's will surely enlighten and strengthen you protesters to go on 'till the end.
Iran International Newsroom
18 Feb 2023
<<Opposition Figures Say World A Safer Place Without Iranian Regime
Iran's exiled Prince Reza Pahlavi said in Munich that his country can play a positive role in the world if opposition forces get support from friendly countries. Pahlavi told the Munich Security Conference on Saturday that the people of Iran are united and they expect the international community to support their ideals. Women's rights activists Masih Alinejad and British-Iranian actress and human rights activist Nazanin Boniadi as well as Hannah Neumann, a member of the European Parliament, and Bob Menendez, Chairman of the US Senate Foreign Relations Committee, also spoke at a meeting called <Woman, Freedom, Life: Visions for Iran> on the second day of the conference. Pahlavi told the forum that <We need to make a tran-sition as fast as possible because the opportunity costs grow every day that goes by - it becomes more and more costly for Iranians and not just for us but the rest of the world.> Elsewhere in his remarks, he said millions of Iranians, who have fled the country since the Islamic Revolution to become German, French, Canadian, and US citizens can be back home serving their homeland. <What keeps them from contributing is a regime that doesn't even listen to them because they're not interested in the welfare of Iran,> he noted.
He called on the West to work with a different Iran, arguing that <a different Iran would mean that you will have true allies who believe in the very same principles of human rights and liberty.>
Talking about the significance of inviting Iranian opposition to the Munich Security Conference he stated that <this is a perfect opportunity as we engage with parliamentarians or leaders of different governments to discuss what exactly can be done besides maximum pressure. We are also hoping to have maximum support for the people in Iran … in areas that can be immediately done, for instance, internet access or a strike fund to support striking workers and the funding of it.> Pahlavi said what Iran needs is solidarity in the principles that people are fighting for, raising hope that the countries who hold talks with Iranian representatives understand that their task is to be unified. Alinejad also said she is very happy that for the first time she will not see dictators from Iran at the Munich Security Conference and the conference has invited people's representatives.Talking about the uprising of the Iranian people against the regime, Alinejad said <clearly, we're not just fighting against compulsory hijab. As we all know, compulsory hijab is the main pillar of a religious dictatorship.> <Compulsory hijab is like the Berlin Wall. If we tear this wall down, the religious dictator with Islamic Republic will be gone. So, women are in the streets, shoulder to shoulder with men. They're saying that enough is enough …Counting women like second class citizens, killing, torturing, assassinating is in the DNA of the Islamic Republic. And that is why this protest is taking place across Iran, to bring the Islamic Republic down.> <We want the West to stop shaking the hand of this murderous regime. We want the West to stop saving this regime. In 2009 people were in the streets calling on Obama to support them, but at the same time, Obama's administration was trying to get a [nuclear] deal.> She stressed that it has been two decades European countries trying to have a deal with Iran, but so far they have achieved nothing. <This is the time that the Europeans, Americans, they have to sign a deal with Iranians, with the people of Iran, not with the government... The plan B is very, very clear now. Iranians want regime change. We don't want you to say regime change if you're scared of the word. But this is very, very important to stand on the right side of the history.> Alinejad also warned that if the West does not take strong action against the Islamic Republic, the IRGC is going to come on US and European soil and assassinate non-Iranians. <Believe me, people of Iran are better allies than these backward mullahs. You can count on us.> She underscored that Iran without the Islamic Republic can be a better place and it can help the rest of the world to be safe. <We are ready to have an Iran without the Islamic Republic. We are wondering whether the West is ready or still they sanction the Revolutionary Guard, the clerics and the other day they want to negotiate with this murderous regime. Be ready for an Iran without Islamic Republic.”> >>
Read more here:
Opinion by Gino d'Artali: I'd say: Ms Alinejad for President-elect of the Iran emerging from the burning torch!
And do read more also how leading Iranian activist, actress Nazanin Boniadi speaks out for the Women, Life, Freedom revolution.
Iran International Newsroom
18 Feb 2023
<<Sunni Leader In Iran Says People's Wish For A Secular Government Must Be Met
Iran's most prominent Sunni leader Mowlana Abdolhamid has once again called for a referendum in the country, saying people's wish for a secular government must be met. During his Friday prayer sermon, the outspoken Sunni leader continued to challenge the Islamic Repu-blic and its ruler Ali Khamenei by demanding submission to the popular will, saying that an Islamic government must be democratic according to practices in the early years of Islam. Pointing to the ongoing disagreement between a large part of the nation and the regime, he said the reasonable way out of this political impasse that would cause the least harm is the submission of the Islamic Republic to rule and the will of the people. <The Islamic Republic regime was established in Iran 44 years ago and since the 1979 revolution, a particular reading and understanding of Islam has been prevalent in the country and it has been the same until now. But there is another understanding of Islam that we believe in, and that is the justice of Imam Ali,> referring to the fourth Caliph and the first Shiite Imam. <In this view, there is not only one ruler and a permanent govern-ment; the ruler should be determined by the people,> he added. He added, <There is no death sentence in this reading of Islam. Forced confession is rejected and has no place. In this view, people can easily criticize their ruler and government. There is freedom.>
Women should enjoy equal rights as men, so do all ethnic groups, religions, and all human beings, Abdolhamid noted, adding that <The only solution to end the differences is accepting the will of the majority of the people.> Elsewhere in his remarks, he criticized the regime's plan to liquidate public assets and grant immunity to the seven-man team responsible for its implementation. Such properties belong to all the people, he underlined, adding that the <Iranian people have a bitter memory of privatization.> Previously, under the guise of privatization, public properties, factories and big companies were sold far below market price to people or organizations with connections and influence, he said. Moreover, he once again deman-ded the release of <imprisoned religious leaders of various provinces, especially in provinces of Kordestan and Sistan-Baluchistan> as well as other political and ideological prisoners. As is the new normal in Zahedan, where Abdolhamid leads the Friday prayers, people held demonstrations after they left the mosques on Friday and chanted slogans against the Islamic Republic and its ruler Ali Khamenei. Similar rallies were held in another city of the province, Khash.>>
Read more here:
Opinion from Gino d'Artali: I need to go way back to Iraq when saddam hussein started a war against Iran and Quwait and during when the sji'ites to whom he belonged were also at war with the Sunnis.
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