Nasrin in captivity 5


by Fred

 "Our son will be 14 and our daughter will be 22 when she is out of jail,"

"Where in the world do they jail a mother for giving a couple of interviews?"

That is the rhetorical question posed by Reza Khandan, the husband of human rights lawyer Nasrin Sotoudeh who was just convicted to eleven years of incarceration, twenty years of banishment from working as an attorney and twenty years of exile to Iran, i.e. not being allowed to leave Iran.

Of course everyone of conscious in the world knows where Reza is referring to. With their uniquely savage ways, the Islamist Rapist barbarians running IRR, the Islamist Rapist Republic, have eliminated any need for guessing.

The time has come to call a spade a spade. The Islamist Rapists, “reformers “and all, who have been running Iran for the past thirty some odd years are unreformable vicious anti-Iran and Iranians who need to be overthrown.

Sure their mad dash to get weaponized nuke to “manage the world” is a clear and present danger to the security and wellbeing of the sane world, however, their continuous existence as the rulers of Iran and Iranians is a death knell of Iran and Iranians.

The sane world MUST impose airtight sanctions which include the purchasing of blood oil and gas. The fed up Iranians need material support to overthrow their Islamist Rapist tyrants and by doing so emancipate themselves and free the world of the real danger of having to face nuke packing messianic Islamists.


Recently by FredCommentsDate
ادا اطوار اسلامی
Dec 05, 2012
مسجد همجنسگرایان
Dec 05, 2012
Iranians are legitimate target
Dec 04, 2012
more from Fred

What would I do Simorgh jaan?


Instead of attempting foolish and counter productive policy of "war on drugs" that kills many per year and solves nothing I would listen to the informed EXPERTS not wishy washy advocacy from people who have zero expertize on anything.

For one I would consider decriminalizing drugs! And watch cartel's money dry up!


Drug decriminalization pays off in Portugal as US weighs its options



Moosir jaan

by Simorgh5555 on

 I do want this debate to become personal and I enjoy having civilised discussions with you.

However, I have  to second what MRX1 says. I want to break the fight against the regime on a micro level. 

Consider the war on drugs in Mexico. Imagine you were President Calderon and the entire country is being ravaged by drug cartels and gang warfare. What do you do? 

1) Acknowledge that drug cartel criminals who decapitate fifteen people are rich and powerful and therefore come to an accord with them so that they can run their parts of the country with impunity because you do not want violence to flare up. 

2) Take a principled decision and fight the criminals because they will continue to corrupt Mexico. Yes, there will be reprisals. Yes, there will be un-necessary casualties. Yes, there will be abuse by the government military. But what would you have?

Inaction is not a choice. And as cliché as this sounds you have to chose the lesser of two evils. There is no easy way out. The regime in Iran is no different from the crazed drug cartels savaging Mexican society - if not worse.

What would you do in that situation? Let the criminals out? Do you think that a criminal like Joaquin Guzman should run free? Let them continue their terror?  




every other week I am asked the same tired line "well, what do you suggest?"

if you look through my posts  (in the comment section of this post, for example ) you will get your answer. 



by MRX1 on

and what do you suggest? (Let me guess: you are against war, against sanctions, against militery strikes, against helping opponent of this regime, against this and against that, am I correct? you are hoping things would miracelously get better!) or should we wait another thousend years for things to change or settle down? another two decades of this and there will be nothing  left of Iran, either it will disintegerate to pieces with civil war in the horizon or it will become another bangeladesh( poor with catastrophic soical, poilitcal and environmental damage).   




by Mehrban on


Mona 19

Sotoudeh's real crime ...

by Mona 19 on

Sotoudeh's "real crime" was “doing her job courageously and highlighting injustices that the Iranian regime would prefer stayed hidden.” ~ Los Angeles Times





Is that how Iraq "collapsed" after the crippling sanctions placed in the 90s?

Invisible War: How Thirteen Years of US-Imposed Economic Sanctions Devastated Iraq Before the 2003 Invasion



What is needed

by MRX1 on

is to prevent Islamic rapist republic from exporting any oil from Persian Gulf (can easily be done by US navy). You will then see IRR collaps in matter of months, but you know  there are forces out there that want this boogy man to survice and thrive for their own vested interest.  If IRR was in centeral Europe you think it would have lasted this long?


lets see Fred defenders defend this


In the first few paragraphs, war/airtight sanctions advocate Fred tries to drum up people's emotions. get them emotional enough so he can use his signature talking point on them, which is airtight sanctions! 


Airtight sanctions is war. airtight sanctions is more misery for Nasrin and Shiva's of iran. neocons like Fred do not get it.  

Sargord Pirouz


by Sargord Pirouz on

Hooray, it looks like the Beta team to this lousy propagandist effort is dead. 

Looks like the New Year sure got off to a positive start here on the IC! 


حکومت ظالم و قاضیان مزدور و پست فطرت