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  1. #21
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    tD&efa&'D,dkrS wevFmaeUu 7OD;aoqHk;cJhw,fvkdU aMunmcJhygw,f/

    "Moscow Does Not Believe in Tears," ]]armfpukdu rsuf&nfpawGudk t,HktMunfr&Sd}} qkdAD,ufacwfu emrnfBuD;&kyf&Sifu &k&Sm;rSm jyaewkef;yJvm; vkdU *smrPDrS Des Spiegel r*Zif;rS ar;cGef;xkwfvkdufygonf/

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    Iranian Radio Says Seven Killed as Marches Continue


    Iran's opposition refuses to give up. Despite bloody clashes on Monday, which reportedly saw seven protesters killed, demonstrators plan to gather again on Tuesday in support of opposition leader Mir Hossein Mousavi.


    Iranian radio reported Tuesday that seven people were killed during Monday's massive protests, the biggest seen in Tehran since the fall of the Shah 30 years ago. "Unfortunately, seven people have been killed and several others injured," the report stated, going on to allege that the protesters had been attacking a "military location" near the protest route.


    It was the first confirmation of a deadly skirmish following the massive demonstration at Azadi Square in the Iranian capital on Monday that saw hundreds of thousands of protestors demonstrate peacefully on behalf of defeated reform candidate Mir Hossein Mousavi. The radio report included few details, but it confirmed statements made by eyewitnesses and corroborated the contents of a photo taken by an AP photographer. As the crowds started to disperse at nightfall, a group of demonstrators tried to set a building that houses a volunteer militia aligned with the Revolutionary Guard on fire and to storm it. Shots were subsequently fired from the building at the protestors. A correspondent with the French news agency AFP also claimed that tear gas had been deployed, leading countless people to flee the protest site in panic.
    Late Monday night, the people of Tehran continued to protest from the balconies and rooftops of their homes and apartments, calling out "Death to the dictator," and "Allahu Akbar," (God is great) for the second night in a row. The calls could be heard throughout the city.




    On Tuesday morning, further disquieting news emerged from the reformist camp. The office of Mohammed Ali Abtahi reported that the opposition leader had been arrested. No further details have been provided.

    On Tuesday, the opposition wants to continue with its protests, claiming that elections last Friday -- which saw Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad apparently re-elected with 62.6 percent against 33.75 percent for his challenger Mousavi -- were fraudulent. Despite an official ban on further demonstrations, Mousavi supporters plan to converge on Vali-ye Asr Square in Tehran at 2:30 local time.



    The protests have also spread to other Iranian cities. Thousands of demonstrators marched in Isfahan, a city of over 1 million people, conservative Mashhad, in the southern city of Shiraz and in Ahvaz, eyewitnesses told wire service AP. In Shiraz, police reportedly fired warning shots in order to disperse the crowd. The police commissioner of the Fars Province, Ali Moayeri, said his men had been authorized to shoot and that, from now on, "we will respond harshly."




    "We Must Regain our Rights"

    Mousavi remained unyielding at Monday's protests and called for further resistance against the alleged election fraud. During his first public appearance since Friday's vote, he told the assembled masses: "We must regain our rights, which have been stomped on. We must end these lies and rise up against the fraud." He said he was ready to pay any price. "Otherwise people won't have any trust left in the government and the ruling system," he added. Mousavi also said he had little hope that the Guardian Council would annul Friday's vote. "Many of its members during the election were not impartial and supported the government candidate," he said.



    The protestors responded with a chorus of praise. "Long live Mousavi," the crowd chanted. On Monday, Iran's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei called on Guardian Council, comprised of Islamic clerics and Islamic law experts, to conduct a review of the election results. On Tuesday, the Guardian Council said it was ready to recount specific ballot boxes.



    The developments in Iran this week have drawn widespread criticism in Europe, and in Brussels on Monday, European Union officials demanded that a probe into alleged election fraud must address all the complaints lodged by the protesters.


    Despite the unrest back home, re-elected Iranian President Ahmadinejad arrived in Yekaterinburg, Russia on Tuesday for a summit meeting of the Shanghai Organization for Cooperation -- a group that includes China, India, Pakistan and a handful of Central Asian countries -- where he also planned to meet with journalists, the Russian news agencies Interfax and Itar-Tass reported.

    US President Barack Obama has said he is a deeply disturbed by the developments in Iran. "It would be wrong for me to be silent on what we've been seeing on television the last few days," he told reporters on Monday. He said the votes cast by the Iranian people must be respected, but that he couldn't judge whether the election had been fraudulent or not. Nevertheless, he said people should have the right to peaceful protest.


    The president also found warm words for the protesters and youth who had dared to question the election result. He said, "the world is watching and inspired by their participation." Obama said he still believed diplomatic contacts should be established between the US and Iran, through "tough, direct dialogue between our two countries." That path, he said, is decisive for national security interests, "specifically making sure that we are not seeing a nuclear arms race in the Middle East triggered by Iran obtaining a nuclear weapon."


    LINK

    PHOTO GALLERY




    ----------------------------------------------------



    The View from Russia

    Iranian Leader Finds Support in Yekaterinburg

    By Uwe Klussmann in Moscow



    In the West, the Iranian elections and ensuing opposition protests are seen as yet more proof of Iran's perfidy. Russia views things differently -- and welcomed President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad with open arms on Tuesday.

    "Moscow Does Not Believe in Tears," is the name of a Soviet-era film that remains popular in Russia. The sentiment itself has not gone out of fashion, particularly when it comes to the tears shed by the Iranian opposition, which -- to go by official results -- lost last Friday's presidential election to incumbent Mahmoud Ahmadinejad.


    Instead, the powers that be in Moscow assume that Ahmadinejad will remain in office for the foreseeable future. "We welcome the newly re-elected Iranian president on Russian soil," said Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Sergei Ryabkov upon Ahmadinejad's arrival at a summit of the Shanghai Cooperation Organization in the Russian city of Yekaterinburg on Tuesday. "We see this visit as a reflection of partner-like, neighborly and traditionally friendly relations between Moscow and Tehran."

    The welcome was a clear sign of the Kremlin's interest in distancing itself from the Iranian opposition and the ongoing demonstrations in Tehran. Images of protesters carrying English-language signs on the streets of the Iranian capital have energized many observers in the West, but in Moscow the reactions have been more of a wait-and-see nature. The marches awaken associations of the American-supported "color revolutions" in Georgia and Ukraine, both of which resulted in increased tensions with Russia.




    Still, Russian President Dmitry Medvedev has sought to avoid the impression that he is completely on Ahmadinejad's side. A planned bilateral meeting between the two was cancelled this week. Russia, like China, is not nearly as skeptical of Ahmadinejad as many in Europe and the US, but the relationship resembles a pragmatic partnership more than a love affair. Indeed, even as Russia and Iran have a strong, security-based strategic partnership, Moscow has not shied away from criticizing Ahmadinejad in the past. Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, for example, recently said the Iranian president's repeated denial of the Holocaust is "completely unacceptable."

    Mostly, Moscow is grateful for that which Iran does not say or do. Tehran has long avoided any efforts to export its Islamic revolution to predominately Muslim parts of Russia -- a policy which has earned the Iranians bitter condemnation from Chechen separatists. Furthermore, Iran was instrumental in facilitating the negotiations that brought an end to a post-Cold War conflict in Tajikistan in 1997.


    Indeed, Moscow's position is that Iran could end up being a stabilizing factor in Central Asia, by providing reconstruction aid to Afghanistan or Iraq, for example. Russian strategists are also aware that the path toward negotiation with Hezbollah in Lebanon or Hamas in the Gaza Strip leads through Tehran.

    Above all, though, Russia values Iran as a business partner. In addition to a healthy arms trade, Iran is a valued customer for Russian nuclear technology. Indeed, the nuclear reactor in the southern Iranian city of Bushehr was built by Russian engineers, with the spent fuel rods returned to Russia for processing. Experts in Moscow are confident that the reactor could not be used to produce highly-enriched uranium of the kind necessary to build a nuclear weapon.




    Russia has long urged the West to remain calm when it comes to Iran's alleged yearnings for atomic weapons. Moscow insists that its secret service has no evidence that the country is close to building a bomb. The Russians are concerned about the possibility, to be sure. But Foreign Minister Lavrov has also made it be known that he is equally bothered by the prospect of an Israeli military strike against Iran. In short, Moscow does not see Iran as a regional flashpoint for instability -- meaning that, from the north, the current mass protests in the country's largest cities look more like a threat than an opportunity. A publication called Red Star, put out by the Russian Defense Ministry, recently elucidated its reasons for viewing Ahmadinejad as a force for stability. "It is because the majority of Iranians see Ahmadinejad as a man of the people who more or less represents the interests of low-wage earners," the paper wrote. Ahmadinejad stands for "simple words and simple ideas that are understandable to the poor in both the cities and the countryside."

    LINK


    --------------------------------------------------------


    Guardian News


    Robert Tait and Saeed Kamali Dehghan in Tehran

    Monday 15 June 2009 21.35 BST

    At least 12 people may have died in violent clashes with Iran's security forces following President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad's disputed re-election, according to reports from the country.

    The reported fatalities have come amid a brutal crackdown on students, apparently aimed at quelling a wave of campus rebellions that authorities fear could spill over to the wider population.

    A Farsi website, Balatarin, carried an unconfirmed report that seven people had been killed in the southern city of Shiraz following confrontations with riot police at the local university. Five busloads of plainclothes officers had been sent to confront the demonstrators during Sunday's protests, but were said to have been unable to prevent them from being joined by members of the public and marching to one of the city's main squares. It is unclear whether all those said to have died were students.

    The Guardian understands that five students may also have died in clashes at Tehran University early on Sunday. The students named as Fatemeh Barati, Kasra Sharafi, Mobina Ehterami, Kambiz Shoaee and Mohsen Imani are believed to have been buried today in Behesht-e-Zahra, a famous cemetery in Tehran, reportedly without their families being informed.

    Autnews, a student website, claimed that plain clothes officers used firearms against students after forcing their way onto the campus. Students were said to have sought refuge in toilets after police raided halls of residence, where rooms were ransacked and beds set on fire.
    Tonight Ali Larijani, the speaker of Iran's parliament, appointed a committee of MPs to investigate the reports.

    The reported fatalities appeared to be backed up by one witness, who said a force of around 300 plainclothes and riot police joined basij forces (militia volunteers) to attack the students.

    "We had nowhere to hide but the toilets and bathrooms, and they shouted: 'You traitors to the Islamic republic, you bastards, leave the building or we'll shoot you all.' Many students were severely wounded we could hear injured students groaning and shouting for help," the witness said.
    "At 3am they announced on loudspeakers: 'If you evacuate the building we won't harm you. Otherwise, you'll all be injured or killed.' All the students then came out of the building in lines, with their hands on their heads. The police hit them with batons and some started to shout that they had conquered the dorms. Eventually they let us go back to our rooms but at least 10 had been shot, some appeared to have been killed and hundreds were injured."

    Another witness, Majidreza Sobhani, 21, a mechanical engineering student, said police smashed locks to force their way into students' rooms. "I can't describe what they did to me and friends. Just go to our dorms and see what our rooms look like," he said.

    Violent incidents were reported at Isfahan University, where 60 students were taken into custody following clashes that left halls of residence badly damaged. Some students were said to have been injured after being thrown from upstairs windows.

    Protests also took place at Hamedan University and Babol University in Mazandaran province on the Caspian Sea, where demonstrations are said to have spread to four towns after police attacked students.
    Riot police surrounded the campus of Tabriz University, which has historically been a hotbed of radical protest.

    Anger was apparent too at Amir Kabir University in Tehran, where Ahmadinejad was forced to flee the campus after angry protests more than two years ago. Some 150 lecturers and around 500 students staged a sit-in at the campus mosque, mirroring an action by academics at another Tehran institution, Sharif University, on Sunday.


    LINK



    ---------------------------------------------------------------


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    Ahmadinejad's supporters rally in Tehran

    Iran orders partial vote recount amid continued protests

    Last Updated: Tuesday, June 16, 2009 | 12:21 PM ET


    Thousands of supporters of Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad flooded the streets of Tehran on Tuesday as the country's Guardian Council ordered a recount of some ballot boxes from the disputed presidential election.


    The demonstrators gathered at Vali Asr Square for the state-organized rally, which demanded punishment for rioters in Monday's clashes, state television reported.


    "This nation will protect and defend its revolution in any way," Gholam Ali Haddad Adel, a prominent legislator and Ahmadinejad supporter, told the crowd.


    Waving flags and placards, the pro-government supporters gathered ahead of a protest expected to be held in the same square by reformist candidate Mir Hossein Mousavi's backers, who have made allegations of vote-rigging after Friday's election results showed the president winning by a 2-to-1 margin.


    Iranian authorities have restricted all journalists working for foreign media from first-hand reporting on the streets in an attempt to block images and eyewitness accounts from the rallies.


    "We are being told that we are supposed to stay in our offices or hotel rooms and report just on what the official media is reporting," Washington Times report Iason Fowder told CBC News from Tehran.
    In a message posted on his website, Mousavi said he will not be at the rally and urged his supporters not to attend "to protect their lives."
    Iranians must "not fall in the trap of street riots" and need to exercise "self-restraint," Mousavi told his supporters.


    Seven people were shot dead on Monday as more than 100,000 opponents of Ahmadinejad defied government orders that banned a rally Monday and marched through Tehran to Azadi Square.
    Ahmadinejad, meanwhile, arrived in Russia on Tuesday to attend a regional security summit, after postponing the trip for one day due to the civil protests.


    Partial recount

    Amid the growing violence the worst in Tehran in 10 years Abbas Ali Kadkhodaei, spokesman for the 12-member Guardian Council, was quoted on state television Tuesday as saying recounts will be conducted at voting sites where candidates claim irregularities occurred.
    The ballots will be recounted in the presence of the candidates' representatives, Kadkhodaei said.


    It is not immediately clear which voting sites will be included in the recount.


    Election results must be authorized by the council, which is composed of clerics closely allied with unelected supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. All three of Ahmadinejad's challengers in the election have alleged fraud after results showed the president winning by a landslide.
    According to government officials, Ahmadinejad won 62.6 per cent of the vote, while reformist candidate Mir Hossein Mousavi garnered 33.75 per cent in a contest that appeared to divide urban and rural voters.
    Khamenei ordered the Guardian Council to investigate the results on Monday.


    Following the announcement, representatives for the three candidates Mousavi, Mehdi Karroubi and Mohsen Rezaei met with officials from the Guardian Council on Tuesday and demanded that a full investigation still be conducted.


    Mousavi's representative, Ali Akbar Mohtashamipour, said the reformers still want to see the election held again.


    Though the Guardian Council has ruled out reformist demands to annul the election, "It is possible that there may be some changes in the tally after the recount," Kadkhodaei said.


    Mousavi has said he is not optimistic about the outcome of the investigation into the results.


    "Many of its [Guardian Council] members during the election were not impartial and supported the government candidate," he wrote on his website, referring to Ahmadinejad.


    Claims of voting irregularities went to the council after Ahmadinejad's upset victory in 2005, but there was no official word on the outcome of the inquiry, and the vote stood.

    LINK


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  2. #22
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    Revolutionary Guards Arrested in Iran

    Washington Times

    According to the Cyrus News Agency, Tuesday morning 16 senior members of Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps were arrested. "These commanders have been in contact with members of the Iranian army to join the people's movement," CNA reports. "Three of the commanders are veterans of Iran-Iraq war. They have been moved to an undisclosed location in East Tehran." This report has not been confirmed by other sources. If true, it shows that the regime is losing the loyalty of some members of its control appartus, which is necessary if the opposition has any chance of achieving fundamental change. Mass rallies can easily be broken up and revolutions crushed, as we saw at Tiananmen Square in 1989. But if members of the armed forces, police and especially Revolutionary Guards decided to switch sides, then one can begin speaking of revolution.

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  4. #24
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  5. #25
    Wannabe Cupid   zinboaung is on a distinguished road
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    Quote Originally Posted by chitpa View Post
    'DutD&efawG&J. xl;jcm;csufu bmoma&;udk awmfawmf pdwfukefaeMuwmyJ/ secular udk 'DuvlawGxufawmif ykdjyD;awmh yDoukefMuw,f/ wpfcgwpfav wjcm; rGwfpvifawGeJ.awmif olwdk. secluar tawG;tac:awGaMumifh pum;rsm;wm awG.bl;w,f/ olwdk.ajymjycsuft& awmfawmfudk bmoma&;wif;usyfrSkatmufrSm aecJh&wmudkodcJh&vdk. em;vnfay;EdkifcJhw,f/ rdef;uav;awGqdk&if 0wf&kHeufudk jrifawmif rjrifcsifavmufatmifudk jzpfukefwm awG.&awmh awmfawmf tHhMordw,f/

    tckvJ olwdk. tqdkt& rlqmAGD Edkif&ifawmif olwdk.vdkcsifwJh tqifh a&mufzdk. ESpfawG trsm;MuD;vdk ao;w,fwJh/ olwdk.uawmh bmoma&;pepfudk Oa&myrSm c&pf,mefawG [dk;t&ifu ajymif;cJhovdkrsKd; ajymif;csifaewJhykHay:w,f/ olwdk.uvJ olwdk.udk,folwdk. tif'dk,l&kdyD,rfvdk. owfrSwfxm;awmh tm&yfawGykHeJ. enf;enf;uGmatmif vkyfcsifaewJh oabmawGawG.&w,f/

    if we discuss about current Iran situation, we first need to know or study about what is Shia muslim.
    How Iranian practise Shia muslim, what is the differences between Shia and Sunni muslim.
    The main reason different between Iran and Arab is not only indoeuropean but also Suni and Shia.
    Iranian can say their religion is Islam, but the way they practice their Islam is totally different with mainstream Islam.
    Most of the Iranian Shia muslim, the compulsory religious practice is to obey the law of Imam (supreme power, who is Ayartolar Ali kharmani, Before him is Grand Ayartolar Kohmani, who overthrown king sha regime).
    this is quite similar to the Roman catholic christian (whose obey the law of Pope)
    but other side, Suni muslim dont have this rule, this is the most significant thing between this two sects.
    for my own opinion, in Iran their political system and internal affairs is very very complicated, cant imagine what will be happen in progress.

    ps. Iran is one and only country in the world,its official national religion is Shia Islam (Iraq , also have big popullation of Shia Muslim, but not official religion )

    regards
    Last edited by zinboaung; 06-17-2009 at 07:16 AM.
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    "Tashakor, tashakor" ( ]]aus;Zl;wifygw,f? aus;Zl;wifygw,f}} )
    txl;wyfzGJU0if &Jom;ESpfa,muftm; vlxkBuD;u a~uG;aMumfum aumif;csD;ay;vkdufjcif;jzpfygonf/

    yHkrSeftm;jzifhawmh tmPmykdifrsm;udk ( orwtmruf'DeD*sufbufawmfom;rsm;tm; ) tumuG,fay;avh&SdcJhaom txl;wyfzGJUonf ,cktcgrSmawmh tm;vHk;aom tD&efEkdifiHom;rsm;tm; umuG,f&efa&mufvmcJhygNyD/

    1979 ckESpfrSm &Sm;bk&if\ ypfrdefUukd qefUusifcJhwJh wpfcsdefu ppfwyfudk tm;vHk;u trSwfw& &SdoGm;ygw,f/ &kwfcsnf;qkdovkdyif ppfwyfonf Mum;aeonfqkdudk tm;vHk;u oabmaygufvkdufygNyD/

    ( tD&efEkdifiHom;rsm; uHaumif;Muygao;onf/ bk&m;ocifapmifha&Smufygap/ )

    ---------------------------------


    The fate of Iran rested last night in a grubby north Tehran highway interchange called Vanak Square where – after days of violence – supporters of the official President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad at last confronted the screaming, angry Iranians who have decided that Mirhossein Mousavi should be the president of their country. Unbelievably – and I am a witness because I stood beside them – just 400 Iranian special forces police were keeping these two armies apart. There were stones and tear gas but for the first time in this epic crisis the cops promised to protect both sides.

    "Please, please, keep the Basiji from us," one middle-aged lady pleaded with a special forces officer in flak jacket and helmet as the Islamic Republic's thug-like militia appeared in their camouflage trousers and purity-white shirts only a few metres away. The cop smiled at her. "With God's help," he said. Two other policemen were lifted shoulder-high. "Tashakor, tashakor," – "thank you, thank you" – the crowd roared at them.

    This was phenomenal. The armed special forces of the Islamic Republic, hitherto always allies of the Basiji, were prepared for once, it seemed, to protect all Iranians, not just Ahmadinejad's henchmen. The precedent for this sudden neutrality is known to everyone – it was when the Shah's army refused to fire on the millions of demonstrators demanding his overthrow in 1979.

    Yet this is not a revolution to overthrow the Islamic Republic. Both sets of demonstrators were shouting "Allahu Akbar" – "God is Great" – at Vanak Square last night. But if the Iranian security forces are now taking the middle ground, then Ahmadinejad is truly in trouble.

    As the fume-filled dusk fell over the north Tehran streets, the crowds grew wilder. I listened to a heavily bearded Basiji officer exorting his men to assault the 10,000 Mousavi men and women on the other side of the police line. "We must defend our country now, just as we did in the Iran-Iraq war," he shouted above the uproar. But the Ahmadinejad man trying to calm him down, shouted back: "We are all fellow citizens! Let's not have a tragedy. We must have unity."

    Clearly the decision of Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei to instruct the Council of Guardians to recount Friday's election vote had done nothing to dispel the suspicion and anger of the reformist opposition in Iran.

    First it appeared that the council would examine every election result. Then only a few. Then Iranians were told that it might take 10 days to learn their decision. It was as well, perhaps, that Ahmadinejad had flown to Yekaterinburg for the Shanghai summit to bore conference delegates with his speeches instead of the Iranian people whom he believes he represents. But on Vanak Square last night, all this meant nothing.
    Plain-clothes cops – perhaps at last realising the gravity of a situation which their own obedience to Ahmadinejad's men had brought about – persuaded middle-aged men from both sides to meet in the centre of the road in the middle of Vanak Square's narrow no-man's-land. The Mousavi man, in a brown shirt, placed his hands around the arms of the bearded Iranian official from the Ahmadinejad side. "We cannot allow this to happen," he told him. And he tried, as any Muslim does when he wants to show his desire for trust and peace, to kiss the side of his opponent's face. The bearded man physically shook him off, screaming abuse at him.
    The two rows of police were now standing shoulder to shoulder, their linked arms holding both mobs back, as they stared at their own comrades opposite with ever increasing concern. An American-Iranian a few metres away, shouted at me in English that "we've got to prove they can't do this anymore. They can't rule us. We need a new president. Either they get their way or we get ours".

    It was frightening, the absolute conviction of these men, the total refusal to accept any compromise, one side demanding obedience to the words of Ayatollah Khomeini and loyalty to the ghosts of the 1980-88 Iran-Iraq war, the other – emboldened by their million-strong march on Monday – demanding freedoms, albeit within an Islamic Republic, which they had never had before. Maybe they now have the police on their side; if last night's example was anything to go by, either some senior officer – or perhaps the cops themselves, appalled at their behaviour over the past four days – decided that the special forces would no longer be patsies to the frightening power of Ahmadinejad's ever-loyal bullies.

    Only hours earlier, seven men killed by the Basiji at the end of Monday's march, were secretly buried by police in Cemetery 257, a large graveyard close to the Khomeini shrine, where the founder of the Islamic Revolution lies beneath a mosque of golden cupolas and blue-tiled walls. No such honours for the seven victims of the Basiji. They lay beneath a covering of earth, no markers on their graves, no word sent to their families of their fate.

    But the pro-government newspapers in Tehran did report their deaths and one even gave its front page to the outraged condemnation of Tehran University's Chancellor at the Basiji intrusion onto the campus on Sunday night, when the security forces killed seven young men, wounded several others and smashed and looted the university dormitories. Farhad Rabar said he would pursue the killers through the courts, adding that "the invasion of the University of Tehran, which is the symbol of higher education... has caused a wave of sorrow and anger in me".

    Is it too late to end this fratricidal violence now? For each side, the integrity of their cause is fast becoming more powerful than rational dialogue. The freedom which Mousavi's supporters have tasted – to ignore and disregard and despise the clerical autocracy which has so humiliated them – is now so intoxicating that they are confronting their political enemies in the street with a strange, unnerving, but genuine humour...



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    Quote Originally Posted by zinboaung View Post
    if we discuss about current Iran situation, we first need to know or study about what is Shia muslim.
    How Iranian practise Shia muslim, what is the differences between Shia and Sunni muslim.
    The main reason different between Iran and Arab is not only indoeuropean but also Suni and Shia.
    dudkZifbdkatmifa&

    tpfudk 'Dvdk &Sif;jywmaumif;ygw,f/ aus;Zl;vJ wifygw,f/ usaemfh taeeJ. awmh udk,fodoavmuf &Sif;jy csifcJhayr,fh o&ufacsmfwmxuf bmoma&; udp
    awG ygvmrSmpdk;vdk. twwfEdkifqkH; jzwfcsxm;cJhwmyg/ tckawmh enf;enf; ydkajymjyyg&ap/

    tD&efEdkifiHa&;u wu,fawmh vlrsKd;a&; wifru bmoma&;u awmfawmfywfoufaew,f/ tif'dk,l&dkyD,rfqdkwmu awmh usaemf owfrSwfwmr[kwfygbl; cifAsm/ vlawG ajymMuwm Mum;zl;&kHav;yg/ usaemfh twGufawmh *sL;&,f? tm&yf&,f? tD&ef&,f? wl&uD&,fu cGJ&cufygw,f/ *sL;qdkwm wu,fh *sL;tppfudk qdkvdkwmyg/
    'gayr,fh usaemfhtD&efoli,fcsif;wpfa,muf [dkpdefqdk&if ol.eHrnfudk [lpdefvdk. tm&yftoHxGuftwdkif;ac:wm vkH;0rMudkufygbl;/ [dkpdefvdk. yJ ac:ygwJh/ tJhvdk rsKd;awmh vlrsKd;a&; jyif;xefMuw,f/

    usaemfholi,fcsif; tD&efawGudk b,fupjyD; tHhMo&ovJ qdkawmh olwdk.u tm&yfrGwfpvifawG qdk&if rodromeJ. a0;a0; a&SmifMuw,fqdkwmu pwmygyJ/ tm&yfawGxJu wcsKd.u vdkufaygif;ygw,f/ 'gayr,fh olwdk.u a&SmifMuw,f/ 'gayr,fh wjcm;EdkifiHu qGefeDawGeJ.awmh aygif;Muw,f/ tm&yfrav; wpfa,mufqdk acgif;jrD;vJ jcHKwJh tjyif ol.udk,folvJ rGwfpvif jzpfaMumif;udk *kPf,lpGm ajymwwfygw,f/ tJhvdk vlawGudkqdk&if usaemfh oli,fcsif; tD&efawGu txifao;wJh rsufvkH;eJ. MunfhMuwJhtcg usaemfawmfawmf tHhMocJh&ygw,f/ aemuf olwdk.u bmoma&; eJ. ywfouf&if enf;enf; tjrifuGJw,f/ 0ufom;vJ pm;w,f? [mvmom;rS qdkjyD;vJ r&Sd? aemuf t&ufyg aomufao;/ usaemfu ar;MunfhwJh tcg olwdk. qifajcay;ykHawGu wjcm;bmom0ifawG qifajcay;ykHav;awGeJ. wlaew,f/ wcsKd. rGwfpvifawGu awmfawmf wif;Muw,f/ 'gayr,fh tD&efawGu awmh &efa&Smifwwfw,f/ tJhvdk ykHrsKd;yJ qGefeD wl&uD oli,fcsif;awGxJrSmvJ awG.zl;w,f/

    aemufolwdk. yvefu tpuwnf;u jidrf;csrf;pGm wjznf;jznf; ajymif;r,fqdkwm usaemfhudk ajymajymaew,f/ bmoma&;aMumifhvdk.vJ ajymw,f/ olwdk.u awmfvSefa&;udk awmfawmf vufvefoGm;jyD/ tqdk;yJ &cJhvdk.wJh/ aemuf olwdk.uwu,fudk &dk;om;yGifhvif;Muygw,f/ olwdk.EdkifiHrSm wjcm;bmom0ifawGudk b,fvdkESdyfuGyfwmudkawmif 0rf;enf;pGmeJ. yGifhyGifhvif;vif;ajymjyw,f/ wcsKd.uawmh secular muslim? wcsKd.uawmh bmom ajymif;oGm;jyD/ wcsdK.uawmh bmomudk r&Sdawmhbl;/ 'guusaemfodwJh tD&efawGyg/ tJh'geJ. uGJjym;wJh tD&efawGvJ &SdOD;rSmyg/

    usaemf rrSm;bl;qdk&if udkZifbdkatmif[m qGefeDrGwfpvif wpfa,mufvdk. xifygw,f/ wu,fvdk. rSefw,fqdk&if usaemfwdk.udk qGefeDeJ. &SD,m; b,fvdk uGJykHav;awGudk bmoma&;o&ufxJrSm ajymjyay;ygvm;/ usaemhfudk ajymjyzl;wJh jrefrmqGefeDawGuawmh &SD,m;awGudk ESdyfuGyfwmrsm;aeygw,f/ usaemf'grsKd;awGudk wjcm; bmomawGrSmvJ awG.zl;ygw,f/ 'guawmh tw
    vTrf;rdk;wJh vlawG&J. bmoma&; aqG;aEG;csufawGyg/ bmoma&;eJ rqdkifbl;qdkwm em;vnfygw,f/ usaemfh abmf'gtD&efawGuawmh bmoma&;udpeJ. ywfoufjyD; aoaocsmcsm odyfrajymcsifMubl;/ 'gayr,fh udkZifbdkatmifuawmh aumif;aumif; &Sif;atmif ajymjyay;Edkifr,fvdk. usaemf arQmfvifhygw,f/ usaemfwdk. A[kokw &wmaygh cifAsm/

    usaemfh abmf'gawG ajymjycsufawG? vkyfaqmifaewmawGeJ. usaemf avhvm&oavmuf ajym&&ifawmh tD&eftaeeJ. tck ajymif;vJ EdkifcJh&ifawmifrS wl&uDvdk tqifha&mufzdk. awmfawmf tcsdef,l&OD;r,fqdkwmygyJ/
    'gayr,fh bmyJajymajym taumif;bufudk awmh OD;wnfoGm;aew,fvdk. awmh ajymvdk.&ygw,f/

    cifwJh

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    tD&eftpkd;&tmabmf ,aeUxkwfowif;pmrsm;wGif orwtmruf'DeD*suftm; axmufcHolrsm; qEjyaepOfqkdaom "gwfyHkrSm twkta,mif jyKjyifzefwD;xm;aom "gwfyHkomjzpfNyD; tD&efvlxktm; tmPmydkifrsm;rS vdrfvnfrIrsm;jyKvkyfaeaMumif;udk vufqkyfvufukdif txift&Sm;jyoEkdifjcif;jzpfygonf/

    (ta&mifwlpuf0kdif;rsm;twGif;rS pixels rsm;udk MunfhMunfhyg/ twlwlygyJ/ ,ckawGU&Sdcsuftm; ulnDaz:hxkwfcJholtm; tD&efEkdifiHom;rsm;udk,fpm; vIdufvSJpGm aus;Zl;wif&Sdygonf/)



    ,ckyHkrSm tD&efEkdifiH Ishfahan NrdKUrS orwavmif; rlqmADudk axmufcHaom vlxkBuD; qE
    jyaeyHkjzpfygonf/ ,ckyHkESifh tay:rSyHktm; ,SOfMunfhEkdifygonf/


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    owif;rsm;wGifaz:jycJhaom 'Hk;usnfprf;oyfjcif;"gwfyHk


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