Iran protests: ‘Iron fist’ threatened if unrest continues

Iran’s Revolutionary Guards have cautioned hostile to government dissenters they will confront the country’s “iron clench hand” if political agitation proceeds.

Three days of showings iran protests emitted over falling expectations for everyday comforts.

In any case, a Revolutionary Guards administrator said the iran protests had worsened into individuals droning political mottos and consuming open property.

They are the greatest show of contradiction since tremendous master change revitalizes in 2009. There are reports of two passings.


There were requires the expulsion or demise of Iran’s Supreme pioneer, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, in the urban areas of Khoramabad, Zanjan and Ahvaz.

Iran’s Islamic Revolutions Guards Corp is an effective power with connections to the nation’s preeminent pioneer, and is devoted to safeguarding the nation’s Islamic framework.

Brigadier-General Esmail Kowsari told the ISNA news organization: “If individuals came into the boulevards over high costs, they ought not have droned those mottos and consumed open property and autos.”

Iran’s inside priest has likewise cautioned the general population to stay away from “illicit social events



 

What has been happening why iran protests start?

iran Protests began in the northeastern city of Mashhad on Thursday and spread to other major cities on Friday.

A small demonstration in Tehran grew to several thousand people on Saturday, and students clashed with police. The protests also became violent in several other towns.

Iran protests Iranian students protest at Tehran University

Among the recent events across Iran:

  • Two people were reported dead in Dorud, after apparently being shot
  • In Abhar, demonstrators set fire to large banners bearing the picture of the supreme leader
  • In Arak, protesters reportedly set fire to the local headquarters of the pro-government Basij militia
  • In Mashhad, protesters burned police motorcycles in a confrontation caught on video

  • The CEO of popular mobile messaging app Telegram said an Iranian account had been suspended for calling for attacks on police
  • There are numerous reports of people losing internet access on their mobile phones

BBC Persian correspondent Kasra Naji said a common factor in all locations has been protesters’ demand for an end to clerical rule in Iran.

There is also anger at Iran’s interventions abroad. In Mashhad, some chanted “not Gaza, not Lebanon, my life for Iran”, a reference to what protesters say is the administration’s focus on foreign rather than domestic issues.

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