Iran Human Rights Violations A sad Story


The story of Human Rights Violations in Iran based on facts and true stories.

In Iran, over four decades, agents of Iran Ministry of Information were exercising dall kinds of torture and ill-treatment against political prisoners, protesters, prisoners of conscience, followers of religion and ethnic minorities with impunity.

However, the social media platforms and messaging apps shed light on what the Iranian despots, members of the Iran Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC), and intelligence officers affiliated to the Ministry of Intelligence and Security (MOIS) are applying against inmates.

In a coordinated move, Iranian judicial officials accommodate interrogators by attributing detainees’ allegations to national security crimes.

Iran’s judiciary annually issues hundreds of heavy sentences, such as long-term imprisonment and even the death penalty, for dissidents and protesters on repeated charges of “assembly and collusion against national security”.

These brutal punishments have put Iran as the record-holder of executions per capita in the world. As of now, since January, more than 100 prisoners have been hanged under the notorious chief of judiciary Ebrahim Raisi,.

Raisi was appointed by the Islamic Republic founder Ruhollah Khomeini as a key member of the “Death Commission,” which led thousands of political prisoners to the gallows.

According to the then deputy Intelligence Minister Reza Malek, authorities executed around 33,750 inmates in the summer of 1988 in Iran

Just last week, Amnesty International revealed shed lights on Iranian regime’s rights violations inside Iran’s dungeons and prisons.

This non-profit organization mentioned that Iranian authorities use torture and other ill-treatment as a punishment. “Instead of investigating allegations of enforced disappearance, torture and other ill-treatment and other crimes against detainees, Iranian prosecutors became complicit in the campaign of repression by bringing national security charges against hundreds of people solely for exercising their rights to freedom of expression, association and peaceful assembly, while judges doled out guilty verdicts on the basis of torture-tainted ‘confessions,’” said Diana Eltahawy, Amnesty International’s Deputy Regional Director for the Middle East and North Africa.

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