Tuesday 17th Jul 2018 

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The Place of Art and Iranian Artist in Today’s Iran

The Place of Art and Iranian Artist in Today’s Iran

By Abdolrahman Mahabadi, political analyst and writer

With the mullahs’ regime coming to power in 1979, Iran’s art breathed its last as most Iranian artists either had to leave the country or were isolated by the regime and died in obscurity.

By the order of Khomeini, music, dance and any related job or business were banned as being religiously forbidden. Visual arts, drawing, poetry and literature were confined to the mullahs’ backward ideology, with the country’s real artists either being held in prison or living a lonely sorrowful life at home.

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Iran: Protests Against Regime’s Plundering Water Resources

 Protests Against Regime’s Plundering Water Resources

By Amir Taghati

For Iranian people, the name of Khuzestan province has always been synonymous with a fertile plain with rich soil that hosts cordial people living on a sea of wealth.

Under the ruling of the mullahs’ regime, however, the same fertile land has now turned into an area in which people lack their most basic need, the drinking water.

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The Impact of Iran’s Telegram Ban

The impact of Iran’s Telegram ban

By Staff Writer

The Iranian Regime blocked popular messaging app Telegram on May 1, citing its role in allowing the Iranian people to communicate with each other and the outside world during the Iran uprising, which began in December 2017, but this incredible act of censorship by the mullahs has not exactly warmed people towards them. In fact, given the disruption that the Telegram ban has caused, especially to those who used it for business, unrest among the Iranian people has only grown.

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Iran: Protests and Strikes – the Society Is in the Crisis of Livelihood, and the Government Is in the Crisis of Legitimacy

Iran: Protests and Strikes

By Mahmoud Hakamian

The ongoing protests and strikes in Iran, have become significant determining factors for people’s social and political affairs.

Dominated by such an oppressive, non-responsive, and monopolistic regime, it’s inevitable that these protests and strikes are deemed political, or as the regime puts it, “security” concerns; and as they grow in frequency and intensity (as they have so since January), so do people in their potential to subvert the regime.

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