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SZ| Iran richtet Vergewaltigungsopfer hin

Rejhaneh Dschabbari

Hätte gerettet werden können, wenn die Familie ihres Vergwaltigers sie begnadigt hätte: Reyhaneh Jabbari.

(Foto:dpa)

  • In Iran wird die 26-jährige Reyhaneh Jabbari hingerichtet. Sie wurde 2009 zum Tode verurteilt, weil sie den Mann erstach, der sie nach eigenen Angaben vergewaltigen wollte.
  • An dem Gerichtsverfahren gab es massive Kritik. Im Internet protestierten Hunderttausende Menschen. Auch Amnesty International und die Vereinten Nationen schalteten sich ein.

Iran richtet Vergewaltigungsopfer hin

Alle Rettungsversuche waren vergeblich: Iran hat die 26-jährige Reyhaneh Jabbari hingerichtet. Das bestätigte ihre Mutter Shole Pakrava in einem Interview mit der BBC, die Nachrichtenagentur AP berichtet unter Berufung auf die staatliche Nachrichtenagentur Irna von der Hinrichtung. Jabbari saß seit fünf Jahren wegen des Mordes an einem früheren Geheimdienstmitarbeiter in der Todeszelle. Jabbari hatte auf Notwehr plädiert. Sie sagte aus, dass Morteza Abdolali Sarbandi sie angegriffen und versucht habe, sie zu vergewaltigen. Sie habe sich mit einem Messer gewehrt und dem Mann in die Schulter gestochen. Später wird es heißen, er sei daran verblutet.

Jabbari floh nach der Tat, wurde aber aufgegriffen und für 56 Tage ins Gefängnis gesteckt, wo sie den Mord angeblich gestandt. 2009 wurde sie zum Tode verurteilt, im März 2014 wurde das Urteil an die Vollstreckungsbehörden übergeben. Damit konnte die junge Frau jeden Moment hingerichtet werden. Die Exekution durch Erhängen wurde aber mehrfach verschoben. Am Freitag sollen ihre Eltern einem Onkel zufolge schließlich einen Anruf aus dem Gefängis erhalten haben: Sie könnten sich nun von ihrer Tochter verabschieden.

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No Expected Changes in Upcoming UPR on Iran

dead end

The Universal Periodic Review (UPR) is a mechanism by the UN Human Rights Council(HRC) to review the state of human rights in 42 states once every 4.5 years. Its recommendations are handed over to the reviewed country which can either accept them or not. The working group in charge of the UPR is composed of UN members, including the State under Review (SuR), but is open also to relevant NGO’s.

The next UPR on Iran is scheduled for the 31st of October.

Iran implements 2.3% of all recommendation from last UPR

In the last UPR on Iran from 2010, a total of 212 recommendations were placed by 51 countries – Iran accepted 126 recommendations.

To date, it has implemented 5 and partially implemented another 30. The unimplemented recommendations represent the suffering of Iranians under a regime which does not tolerate human rights. You can find an interactive map of all recommendations here.

GRAPH

The lack of implementation doesn’t come as a big surprise for people interested in human rights in Iran but it should shake up a bit the supporters of the regime in Iran. More importantly, it should serve as a clear mirror to shatter the hypocrisy of Iranian leaders who keep on denying that the regime in Tehran is a serial offender of human rights.

Two people who should answer to the UPR but won’t

Two people in particular should have to answer openly to the UPR on Iran.

The first is Javad Larijani, Iran’s human rights chief.

Unfortunately, he systematically denies any problem of human rights in Iran, believes that being gay is a sickness and condones the use of torture, stoning and hanging because they are an integral part of Sha’ariah law. He also denies the existence of political prisoners, religious persecution, and basically any reports of human rights violations in Iran. Based on his modem operandi, he will probably evade and/or deny all accusations and follow up with accusations of his own that the UPR is political and does not accept the cultural and religious laws on which the Islamic Republic of Iran was born.

Chances are, he will evade, deny, accuse and rant profusely and won’t come even close to accept, answer or change anything that turns up in the review.

The second person who should answer to the UPR is President Rouhani.

Rouhani, pegged early on as a moderate, won his presidency on a ticket of change inforeign policy and human rights.

He did live up partially to half of his promises: His open foreign policy led to the nuclear negotiations between Iran and the P5+1 and to an unceasing list of foreign delegations of diplomats and businessmen to Tehran who are eager for sanctions to be lifted in order to make money…lots of money. The result of his efforts is evident in a big boost in the economy as well as numerous political and economic deals within and outside of the framework of the sanctions.

Unfortunately, Rouhani’s interior policy doesn’t live up to his promises and can be summed up in one word: silence. Rouhani has, for over a year, managed to dodge any questions regarding human rights violations in Iran even when faced with mounting evidence of abuses including state-promoted gender segregation, the highest rate of hangings to date, brutal cases of torture, amputations and floggings, imprisonment of political opponents and journalists, persecution of religious women, gays and religious minorities, clamping down on the freedom of speech and use of the internet and on and on and on.

Here’s a video which outlines the gap between his rhetoric and the reality in Iran.

He has remained silent to date and will probably remain silent.

On human rights and WMD’s

The violations of human rights in Iran and the repeated denials of the regime in Tehran symbolize not only the suffering of the Iranian people but also testify to the regime’s insistence to live according to its own perceptions with total disregard to international norms. The regime in Tehran is not open to criticism from within or from without and prefers to work only through the principles of the Islamic Revolution and the word of their Supreme Leader Khamenei.

It is this mindset that has led to the impasse on Tehran’s nuclear program as a result of multiple accounts of breaches of IAIA requirements and a low level of transparency. The growing suspicions on a military aspect to the nuclear program led to the crippling sanctions which, in a way, brought on the presidency of Rouhani and the need to negotiate. Some commentators believe that Rouhani is focusing first on his foreign policy and that once he inks a nuclear deal he will try to make right on his promises for better human rights. Maybe…or maybe the regime will continue to thumb its nose at its people and the world.

Source: Iran 24/07

Confront Iran’s Human Rights Violations through Personal Stories of Persecution


Impact Iran Coalition and International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran draw attention to Iran’s upcoming human rights review
October 14, 2014— Impact Iran, a coalition of human rights organizations, in partnership with the International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran, today launched a new video, “Promises Made, Promises Broken.” The video is part of a series aimed at drawing attention to Iran’s second Universal Periodic Review (UPR) at the UN Human Rights Council on October 31, 2014. A new video will be released each week leading up to the review.

Their first video features nine persecuted Iranians who powerfully tell their stories of repression, harassment, detainment and torture in their own words. While these activists, bloggers, lawyers and students put a face to Iran’s human rights abuses, their stories are shared by many Iranians whose rights are violated every day.

“’Promises Made, Promises Broken’ tells the story of Iran’s human rights abuses through the compelling personal accounts of those who have experienced firsthand what it is like to live with this level of repression,” said Hadi Ghaemi, executive director of the International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran. “These individuals were targeted because of their religious beliefs, their peaceful rights advocacy, their sexual orientation, and their ethnicity, which goes against all of Iran’s human rights commitments.”

Despite the fact that Iran accepted 126 recommendations from UN Human Rights Council member countries at its last UPR in 2010, it has not honored the majority of these commitments, and violations continue to occur. For example, Iran agreed to improve protections against torture and ill treatment of detainees. However, several of the Iranians featured in “Promises Made, Promises Broken” report being victims of physical and psychological torture during their unjust detainments. The video calls on viewers throughout the international community to raise their voices and hold Iran accountable for its track record on human rights.

An analysis of Iran’s UPR commitments is available at www.ImpactIran.org and www.UPRIran.org.

“As Iran’s second UPR approaches, it has never been more important that we take measures to ensure the Iranian government keeps its human rights promises,” said Mani Mostofi, Director of Impact Iran. “This video series puts human faces to each of Iran’s repressive practices and urges viewers to raise their voices in solidarity with these persecuted Iranians to hold Iran accountable.”

#UPRIRAN #UPR20

Source: International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran

Diplomats work to extend Iran nuclear talks

On Thursday, July 17, diplomats from Iran and six world powers began to negotiate the terms of an extension for an Iran nuclear deal, as Iranian negotiators expressed frustration that their Western counterparts had not responded more positively to Iran’s proposal to hold enrichment capacity steady for up to seven years.

The five permanent members of the UN Security Council plus Germany (P5+1) “must convince us on the formula” for Iran to agree to an extension, a member of Iran’s nuclear negotiating team, speaking not for attribution, told Al-Monitor.

Iran had shown flexibility in a proposal presented to US Secretary of State John Kerry this week that would have held Iran’s enrichment capacity steady for up to seven years, among other measures. But if Iran hoped the more moderate 11th hour position would launch haggling over final deal terms to meet the July 20 interim deal deadline, it was disappointed. Diplomats here indicate they are preparing for an extension of four months, until around November 20, 2014.

Kerry, while praising tangible progress in the negotiations, returned to Washington July 15 saying there was more work to be done.

Kerry met with President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden on July 16 to brief them on the nuclear negotiations, and has been consulting with congressional leaders over the past two days. Deputy Secretary of State Bill Burns was also due to return to Washington on Thursday.

Iranian President Hassan Rouhani — whose brother Hossein Fereidoun joined the Iranian delegation’s meetings with Kerry here this past week and who was instrumental in setting up the historic Obama-Rouhani phone call last September — said Thursday it was in the “interest of all” for the talks to continue past the July 20 deadline, Iran’s IRNA news agency reported.

Comments by Iran’s supreme leader last week that Iran eventually wants to have an enrichment capacityof 190,000 separative work units do not reflect Iran’s near term but “ultimate” needs, the Iranian negotiator told Al-Monitor. That suggested Iran had indicated to US negotiators it would be willing to postpone industrial-level enrichment until after the duration of a final agreement.

However, Iran and the P5+1 have not yet agreed on how long a final agreement should last. Iran would like to increase its enrichment capacity within seven years, in part to vindicate the policies of Rouhani, who has championed engagement with the international community, while he would still be in office, were he to win a second presidential term.

US officials have said the minimum duration of a final nuclear accord should be a two-digit number.

There are signs Iran’s Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif plans to return to Iran Friday, July 18, even as US negotiators indicate they currently plan to stay until the terms for an extension are agreed with the other parties.

Source: ai-monitor

Israel’s Rita Rocks the U.N. – Peace for all Palestinians and Israelis

http://www.unwatch.org
Israeli singer Rita’s special surrealistic concert at the UN General Assembly, 5 March 2013, in the United Nations General Assembly Hall.

UN Ambassador Prosor has pulled off one of the most unusual diplomatic achievements ever: a full-fledged UN-sponsored Farsi-Hebrew musical event full of goodwill and sympathy

HAARETZ
By Chemi Shalev | March 6, 2013 | 9:50 AM

Inside the hall of the General Assembly at the United Nations building in New York, it seemed at times that either the messiah had arrived or the world had turned inside-out Bizarro, like in the Superman comics: Rita, one of Israel’s most popular performers, was singing in Farsi and Hebrew; Israelis were dancing in the aisles: diplomats from around the world were clapping and begging for more; Israeli Ambassador Ron Prosor was the hero of the day; Secretary General Ban Ki Moon said “shalom” and General Assembly President Vuk Jeremic, it turned out, hails from a family of Righteous Gentiles.

It was, without a doubt, a night to remember, a memory to cherish, an Israeli-made spectacle the likes of which hadn’t been seen in the General Assembly since Ambassador Herzog tore apart that Zionism is Racism resolution in 1975. Only this time, it was the other way around: “Why is this night different than all other nights?” an elated and season conscious Prosor asked me, “Because on this night, contrary to all previous nights, the United Nations is united behind Israel and resides under the wings of Rita.”

The wings that Prosor was referring to come from Haim Bialik’s song “Hachnisini Tahat Knafech” — “Under Your Wing” — a popular Israeli song which was featured in Rita’s “Tunes for Peace” concert performed at UN headquarters Tuesday night. The famous platform underneath the giant olive-colored UN symbol was turned into a rock concert stage, including a smoke machine, strobe lights, and a rocking and raucous 9-piece ensemble that played Persian-Israeli music with light touches of Klezmer to boot.

The auditorium, which for most Israelis and Diaspora Jews has come to be associated with harsh anti-Israeli rhetoric, cold diplomatic isolation, and humiliating political defeats at the hands of the “automatic majority,” suddenly had a warm ambiance and an admiring audience comprised of Iranian expatriates, Israeli diplomats, UN employees, and representatives of 140 UN delegations who begged their Israeli colleagues for invitations to the show and to the experience.

Ban Ki Moon opened the evening with the word “shalom” and described Rita as “a cultural ambassador”. Then came Jeremic, who announced that he would soon be the first sitting President of the General Assembly to visit Israel, during which he will participate in a Yad Vashem ceremony in which members of his grandmother’s family in Belgrade would be recognized as “Righteous Among the Gentiles” for saving Jews during the Holocaust.

Then, Introducing Rita, Prosor said “I always hoped that I would one day be the opening act for Rita at a major venue in New York City. Although, I’ll admit, I never expected that it would be in the form of the Three Tenors: “Ban, Prosor, and Jeremic.”

“It is our sincere hope that this musical evening will echo from New York to the hearts and minds of people throughout Israel and Iran,” Prosor added, and then asked Rita to “rock the house”, which she did.

The popular Israeli singer gave a ten song rendition that included five songs in Farsi, four in Hebrew and one — “Time for Peace” — in English. She delighted the audience with stories of her childhood in Tehran, about her mother’s love for music, and about her own wish to spread the love far and wide between her birthplace and her homeland. Her strong voice reverberated in the hall which had never seen such a joyous bunch of Israelis, including enthusiastic Rita fans who tried to get the UN diplomats to dance with them near the stage and down the aisles, though that proved a bridge too long for the usually stiff and formal envoys.

DeutschlandRadio| “In Teheran gibt es zwei unterschiedliche Machtzentren”

Konservative Kräfte in Iran und USA behindern Verhandlungen

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Atomgespräche mit dem Iran in Wien.
In Wien sprechen die fünf UN-Vetomächte und Deutschland mit dem Iran über dessen Kapazitäten zur Anreicherung von Uran. (dpa / Hans Punz)

Die Verhandlungen um das Atomprogramm des Iran werden durch innenpolitische Vorbehalte auf beiden Seiten behindert, glaubt der Politikwissenschaftler Jochen Hippler.

Starker innenpolitischer Widerstand in beiden Ländern mache die Verhandlungen doppelt schwierig, sagte Hippler im Deutschlandradio Kultur. Insofern gebe es auf beiden Seiten noch bestimmte Probleme, die gelöst werden müssten.

Mit der Präsidentschaft Hassan Rohanis habe es zwar einen neuen Ton in der Regierung gegeben, meinte Hippler:

“Das Problem ist jetzt nur, dass diese positive Anfangssituation so ein Fenster der Möglichkeiten eröffnet hat. Dass das aber, wenn man das lange hinauszögert, sich schließen wird. Also die reaktionären, konservativen Kräfte in Teheran, angeführt vom Führer Chamene’i, die versuchen tatsächlich wieder Boden gutzumachen. Je schneller es geht, desto besser wäre es eigentlich für die Verhandlungen.”

Auf die Frage, ob das weitgehende Schweigen Teherans zum aktuellen Konflikt zwischen Israel und Palästina als ein Zeichen Richtung Westen zu verstehen sei, entgegnete Hippler:

“Ich glaube, dass wir in Teheran jetzt tatsächlich unterschiedliche Machtzentren haben, die sich in solchen grundlegenden Fragen nicht immer einig sind.”

Präsident Rohani und sein Außenminister Sarif wünschten sich zwar eine grundlegende Neuorientierung der Außenpolitik, dürften das aber nicht so offen sagen.

“Weil die reaktionären Kreise in Teheran sonst halt noch destruktiver werden und auch gefährlich sind. Die haben die Kontrolle über das Justizsystem, über die bewaffneten Kräfte, über die Medien. Da hat tatsächlich die gewählte Regierung nur einen begrenzten Handlungsspielraum.”

Deshalb sei das Interesse von Präsident Rohani, eine grundsätzlich bessere Beziehung zum Westen zu bekommen, nicht immer erkennbar: “Weil das einfach innenpolitisch zu gefährlich wäre.”

MEHR ZUM THEMA:

Irans Atomanlagen – Gutes Uran, böses Uran (Deutschlandradio Kultur, 18.02.2014, Reportage)

Iran-Atomgespräche: Pokern, Feilschen, Drohen… | BR

Was läuft hinter verschlossenen Türen ab bei den Atomgesprächen mit dem Iran in Wien? Der BR berichtet.

“TALKS OVER IRAN’S NUCLEAR PROGRAM ARE MAKING LITTLE HEADWAY, WITH TEHRAN RESISTING U.”

The Iranian flag flies in front of a UN building where closed-door nuclear talks take place at the International Center in Vienna, Austria, Friday, July 4, 2014. (AP Photo/Ronald Zak)

Diplomats: Iran nuke talks make little progress

Talks over Iran’s nuclear program are making little headway, with Tehran resisting U.S.-led efforts to crimp activities that could be turned toward making weapons, diplomats said Monday.

As negotiations move closer to a July 20 target date for a deal, both sides are trying to plug holes in a sketchy draft agreement.

Five days into the latest round of talks between Iran and six global powers, two diplomats told The Associated Press that there is still a disagreement on the constraints Iran is ready to accept in exchange for a full end to the sanctions stifling its economy. The diplomats demanded anonymity because they are not authorized to discuss the confidential negotiations.

Tehran’s resistance was underscored late Monday when Iran’s supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei rejected pressure by the U.S. and its allies at the Vienna talks to force Iran into making concessions He said the Islamic republic would not give in to attempts by the West to greatly restrict its uranium enrichment program.

Khamenei told top officials that the country should plan as if sanctions will remain in place so that Iran will be immune to outside threats.

Khamenei said in a state television broadcast that the U.S. goal at the nuclear talks is to convince Iran to limit its uranium enrichment capacity to 10,000 Separative Work Units (SWUs) while Tehran needs at least 190,000 SWUs.

The biggest hurdle remains uranium enrichment, a process that can make reactor fuel or the core of a nuclear weapon depending on the grade of material produced. Iran, which insists it does not want such arms, now has nearly 20,000 centrifuges either on standby or churning out reactor-grade fuel.

Tehran has long demanded that it be allowed to run up to 50,000 centrifuges to power its one existing nuclear reactor, and the two diplomats said Monday’s expert talks began with no formal change in that position.

The United States wants no more than a small fraction of that number. Its strongest backers at the negotiating table are Britain, France and Germany, with Russia and China leaning to agreeing on any deal acceptable to Tehran and Washington.

Khamenei said Iran is prepared to give guarantees that it won’t weaponize its nuclear program but said the U.S., which has a record of using nuclear weapons during World War II, has no right to be worried about it.

The diplomats said there’s still disagreement over how to minimize proliferation dangers from a nearly built reactor that would produce substantial amounts of plutonium — like enriched uranium, a potential pathway to nuclear arms.

In addition, Iran is resisting pressure to turn a uranium enrichment site dug into a mountain as protection against air attack to another use, they said. Differences also exist over the length of any agreement placing limits on Tehran’s nuclear activities.

Khamenei rejected demands from the West that Iran shut down the underground Fordo enrichment site.

“On the Fordo facility, they say it should be shut down because it is not accessible and cannot be damaged. This is laughable,” Kahmenei said. “We are sure our negotiating team won’t agree that the rights of the country and the nation’s dignity be encroached,” he said.

Khamenei said “military threats” and “sanctions” are two instruments used by the U.S. to pressure Iran, but insisted that such tactics would not force Iran to give in.

“Sanctions must be thwarted through struggles in the field of resistance economy. And military threats are just words since it’s not affordable,” he said. “Economic planning should take this assumption that the enemy won’t reduce sanctions one iota. Don’t let the enemy affect your calculations.”

Khamenei, however, offered words of strong support for moderate President Hassan Rouhani, whose administration has been accused by hardliners of selling out Iran’s nuclear achievements.

“I endorse and support the government and will use everything in my power to back it … we trust our negotiating team,” he said.

Iran and the six-nation group signed an interim deal last November in Geneva that curtailed Iran’s enrichment program in return for an easing of some sanctions. Under the historic deal, Tehran stopped enrichment of uranium to 20 percent – which is just steps away from bomb-making grade – in exchange for the easing of some Western sanctions. It has diluted half of its 20 percent enriched uranium into 5 percent and is to turn the remaining half into oxide, which is very difficult to be used for bomb-making materials.

yahoo.com meldet dazu: TEHRAN, Iran (AP) ? Iran’s top leader has rejected pressure by the U.S. and its allies at ongoing nuclear talks in Vienna to force Iran into making concessions, saying the West seeks to greatly restrict his country’s uranium enrichment program. weiterlesen …

reuters.com berichtet: * People, rather than companies, expected to be added to listweiterlesen …

Mitteilung von telegraph.co.uk: So much has been happening in the Middle East that the huge diplomatic effort now under way to settle the confrontation over Iran?s nuclear ambitions risks falling off the radar. But a new round of talks in Vienna began last week and the clock is ticking on a deadline of July 20 for signing a weiterlesen …

Dazu meldet sfgate.com: VIENNA (AP) ? Talks over Iran’s nuclear program are making little headway, with Tehran resisting U.S.-led efforts to crimp activities that could be turned toward making weapons, diplomats said Monday. The biggest hurdle remains uranium enrichment, a process that can make reactor fuel or the core of a nuclear weapon depending on the grade of material produced. The diplomats said there’s still disagreement over how to minimize proliferation dangers from a nearly built reactor that would weiterlesen …

Dazu schreibt foxbusiness.com weiter: Diplomats say Iran continues to resist efforts to crimp nuclear activities that could be used to make weapons, with the clock ticking down on a July 20 target date for a deal. weiterlesen …

Lies den Rest dieses Beitrags

HUFF| Atomverhandlungen: Iran setzt auf Spiel mit der Zeit

Die Atomverhandlungen mit der Teheraner Führung, die derzeit im Rahmen eines Übergangsabkommens zwischen den P5+1 und dem iranischen Regime geführt werden, sind ein Dauerbrenner. Nicht erst seit dem vor fünf Monaten ausgehandeltem Deal zwischen den westlichen Großmächten und dem Iran sitzt man an den Verhandlungstischen. Die schier endlos scheinende Bedrohung der Welt durch einen Staat islamistischer Extremisten mit Atombomben geht nun schon seit über einem Jahrzehnt und seit der Zeit des iranischen Präsidenten Chatami. Der damalige Chefunterhändler des Iran ist heute mittlerweile iranischer Präsident. Hassan Rohani leitete bereits 2003 eine Verhandlungsrunde zwischen Frankreich, Großbritannien und Deutschland mit dem Iran, die damals schon als großer Durchbruch im Westen gefeiert wurde.

2014-07-03-3235EA802AB54FBBB33CE5C199D79889_mw1024_s_n.jpg

Kerry warnt Iran vor der unnachgiebigen Haltung (EPA)

Seitdem gibt es nur zwei wirkliche Ergebnisse zu vermelden. Das erste Ergebnis ist, dass der Iran heute näher am Bau von Kernwaffen denn je ist, dass er mit Rußland und China, Pakistan und Nordkorea potente Lieferanten von Kernwaffentechnologie gefunden hat und dass alle Länder kaum noch auf Linie des Westens zu bringen sind, wie die letzte Sanktionsrunde gegen den Iran zeigte, die überhaupt nur mit Mühe auf die Beine gestellt und nun kaum noch zu halten ist.

Das zweite Ergebnis ist, dass das Leiden des iranischen Volkes um weitere 10 Jahre verlängert wurde. Die dauerhafte Legitimierung der Mullahs, das Abducken vor seinen Drohgebährden und vor allem äußerst fragwürdige Deals haben nicht nur den Iran an seinem Weg in die Freiheit gehindert. Zu den schmutzigen Deals gehörten unter anderem die Terrorlistung der gut organisierten iranischen oppositionellen Volksmodjahedin (MEK), und ein verordnetes Schweigen, dass immer größer wurde, je näher die Konflikte in den Dunstkreis der Mullahs rückten. Dies sah man mehr als deutlich bei den iranischen Volksaufständen 2009, wo sich zwar die Welt empörte, aber unisono westliche Regierungen entweder schwiegen oder lapidare Worte für eine der größten Aufstände des Mittleren Ostens und eines unbändigen Mutes abließen und es endete mit dem Schweigen gegenüber den Menschenrechtsverletzungen, die danach stattfanden und die bis heute an vielen Stellen noch anhalten. Unter Hassan Rohani wurden mindestens 800 Menschen hingerichtet, so viele Menschen hingerichtet, wie seit 20 Jahren nicht mehr, aber der Westen schweigt, weil es die Atomverhandlungen – wie immer – nicht gefährden will.

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Bericht zu Sanktionen gegen den Iran

 Congressional Research Service  Quellenbeschreibung anzeigen

Iran

Bericht zu Sanktionen gegen den Iran (und archivierte Versionen von 2014) [ID 268941]

Version vom 15. Jänner 2014
Version vom 18. März 2014
Version vom 7. Mai 2014
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