On January 25, Iranian citizens held at least five rallies, marches, and strikes, protesting the regime and state-run employers. In their protests, impoverished people pursued their inherent rights.
On January 10, Iranian citizens held at least eight rallies and strikes across the country to vent their anger and disappointment toward the status quo. In this respect, hundreds of retirees once again came to the streets in more than 17 cities in various provinces.
On January 9, Iranian citizens once again took to the streets to vent their anger at the regime’s plundering and profiteering policies. In this respect, people from different walks of life held at least seven rallies and strikes in various cities.
Iran’s security forces are expanding their local presence to deter public displays of dissent. The Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC)’s provincial guard deployed new Basij patrol teams throughout Tehran and the historically restive Arab-majority Khuzestan province to preempt public gatherings in mid-September
Iranian pensioners gathered today in 16 cities in an organized effort to express their economic woes and demand higher pensions.
The Iranian people began 2021 with protests and rallies for their inherent rights, of which they have been deprived by the theocratic regime. In this respect, Iranian citizens held at least two rallies in different cities to express their ire against officials’ plundering and profiteering policies.
On January 2, the fed-up people of Iran continued their protests against the regime’s plundering and profiteering policies, which imposed more poverty and misery on society. In this respect, Iranians from different walks of life held at least four rallies and strikes in different cities across the country.
The state-run media is continuing to warn about a protest by the people because of the government’s failure to mitigate the growing crises there, including poverty, inflation, and Covid-19.
In the lead-up to 2021, the Iranian people continued their struggle for their inherent rights. In this context, they held at least five rallies and strikes in different cities in the span of 24 hours.
The hanging of Iranian journalist Ruhollah Zam continues to make waves among Iranian exiles in the United States and Europe. Part of the reason is the sheer audacity of the plot: Zam apparently was lured from exile in France, where he lived under police protection, to Iraq, from where he was kidnapped and smuggled to Iran.
Ruhollah Zam’s father, a cleric who served as the head of Iran’s state propaganda agency in the 1980s, named him after the leader of the 1979 revolution and the founder of the Islamic republic, Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini.