The Iranian government’s financial and Central Bank officials are now speaking about banknote printing in public. Because hiding the government’s financial problems does make any sense more.
Iranian lawmaker Behrouz Mohebi pointed to the 30 to 40 percent rate of student dropouts in Iran and showed his concern about the consequences for the country.
Iran is one of the first historical areas where rural societies were formed and agriculture began. Although Iran is one of the world’s water-scarce regions, the agricultural system based on the use of Qanat as a method of transferring water from mountains to villages for agriculture was one of the inventions of the ancient Iranians.
One of the main problems of Iran’s government beside being reactionary, is the conflict between the supreme leader Ali Khamenei, as the highest power in the country which has both political and religious power and has the last word in the most important decisions, and the President, Hassan Rouhani, who is leading the government, but no one inside and outside the country believe in it as an effective element in the relation and of course advancing the affairs.
Iranian officials alternate from saying that their economy is doing fantastically despite international sanction and saying that it’s failing because of US sanctions. Trouble is, neither of these statements is true and a quick look at the data proves that the economic crisis is down to the mullahs’ misguided policies and institutionalized corruption.
Iranians hardly make their ends meet and grapple with the Covid-19 outbreak and various economic hardships, such as skyrocketing prices and inflation. State-run media acknowledge how mullahs’ corruption and wrong economic policies have devastated Iranian people’s lives.
On April 2, Behrouz Mohebbi, a member of the regime’s parliament, referred to 30 to 40 percent of school dropouts in Iran. According to Mohebbi, one of the reasons for dropout among students is “missing proper infrastructure for students to use software and internet to continue their education online.” Thus, students in many provinces should drop out of school.
Iran’s economic experts and analysts who have access to state-run media are speaking about the failures, bitterness, and inaccuracies that plague a nation in its economy, and looking for the ‘one’ major problem, each with its own perspective and expertise.
Many parts of the recent Iran-China 25-year contract remain unrevealed for the people and even some of the regime’s officials. China forced the regime to obey its orders and not to speak about parts of this ‘country-selling’ contract. This indicates that china stands to benefit hugely from this contract, and the Iranian regime, or better said, the people and the country, are the main losers in this contract.
Assuming that a list of the names of Iran’s looted people can be prepared, the names of more than 95 percent of the Iranian population should be put on this list.
Two weeks after the 25-year China-Iran agreement was signed, Iranian gold mine owners in the private-sector are skeptical about whether the agreement gives full control of the mines to China. According to a report published on April 5 by the state-run Tejarat News website, the Chinese have been working in Iran’s gold mines for some time, even before the agreement was signed