War, sanctions, Twitter & Facebook

by Fred

With the 32nd anniversary of the Revolution fast approaching, the useful questions remain unanswered.

Is there any hope that one day IRR, the Islamist Rapist Republic, would fulfill the promise of “independence, justice and freedom”?

And, given the miserably failed experience of “reform”, what does it take to take no for answer?

And, if no war, which no one of sound mind wants, and no meaningful sanctions with the specific aim of regime change, a la South Africa, then what?

Twitter and Facebook?


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

داری هی‌ قر قر میکنی‌، عزیز.زودتر قُرُمساقو بگو که تموم شه‌ بره


Good to see "Demo" around.

Well, dear Fred before going facebooking, why don't you just elaborate on your another weapon of  choice against Iranians, which is MKO? They look as funky as twitter, already!!

Never increase, beyond what is necessary, the number of entities required to explain anything.


G. Rahmanian

No To War!

by G. Rahmanian on

NOW, a few facts about Iraq-Iran war which the IR regime provoked and, despite calls for a ceasefire by the UN, deliberately continued for 8 long years. The war cost poor Iranians hundreds of thousand of dead. Some estimates put the figure at 1,000,000 dead. The regime claims only 188,000 died. It cost poor Iranians more than US $500 billion. The collateral damage of the war to millions of Iranians has never been estimated or even mentioned by the regime. The regime used children as young as 8 or 9 in its "human waves," sending tens of thousands of young Iranians to their death. There's much more to learn about the war, so let's hope the warmongers in Tehran will not be able to provoke yet another war!!!

Nader Vanaki

Mr. Fred یه پیشنهاد

Nader Vanaki

چطوره خودت نوشته های خودت رو در رابطه با تحریم اقتصادی ایران به مدّت یکماه تحریم کنی!


No to Twitter/Facebook, Yes to a la Real

by Demo on


With daily shootings and deadly bombings, it's clear there's still a simmering fight in Iraq as the U.S. military prepares to leave after nearly eight years, more than 4,400 U.S. troops killed and at least $750 billion spent. "Bad guys don't go away. When we leave, they'll find another target," McCord, a 26-year-old platoon commander in the 3rd Armored Cavalry Regiment, said on a recent patrol near Iskandariyah, 30 miles (50 kilometers) south of Baghdad.

Let's wait for the sane world to take care of our problems the same way as our neighbors'!