لینک‌های قابلیت دسترسی

شنبه ۲۰ آذر ۱۳۹۵ تهران ۱۴:۲۳ - ۱۰ دسامبر ۲۰۱۶

حسين خميني برگذاري رفراندوم در باره نوع حكومت و تغيير مسالمت آميز نظام را خواستار شد


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Summary of Iran Stories in Today&apos;s BroadcastsRadio FardaTuesday, August 05, 2003 <b>Congressman Says US Supports Democracy Movement in Iran</b> * In an interview with <b>Radio Farda</b>, US Congressman <b>Robert W. Ney</b> rejects the idea that US may make a secret deal with Iran. “We will not sacrifice our support of the Iranian people for a tiny advantage in Iraq,” he said. Mr. Ney, who is an advocate of US-Iran dialogue, adds, “We should support the Iranian people&apos;s move to seek human rights, freedom and democracy. We should support pro-democracy groups. However, changes should come from within the country.” He says that he has submitted a bill to the Congress that recognizes the struggle of the majority of Iranians for democracy. (Shahran Tabari) <b>Special Report: Iran&apos;s Constitutional Revolution</b> • On the 97th anniversary of the endorsement of Iran&apos;s first constitutional law, that ended the absolute power of the Qajar monarch, Paris-based commentator and former Majles MP <b>Ahmad Salamatian</b>, and Oxford University scholar of Iran&apos;s contemporary history <b>Mohammad-Ali Homayoun Katouzian</b> focus on the outcome of the constitutional movement&apos;s effort to establish a secular political system in Iran. (Mehdi Khalaji) <b>Supreme Leader Calls for Leniency in Trials of Pro-Democracy Student Protesters</b> • On the recommendation of his representatives in universities, the Supreme Leader told the courts to exercise “Islamic leniency” in the upcoming trials of some 100 pro-democracy student protestors, detained since last June&apos;s 10-day demonstrations. (Bijan Farhoodi) <b>Iran Refuses to Grant Legal Status to Afghan&apos;s Husbands of Iranian Women</b> • The Islamic government&apos;s policy of denying legal status to Afghan husbands of thousands of Iranian women has deprived their children of access to formal education in Iran. Several Iranian women interviewed for <b>RFE/RL Afghan Service, AzadiRadio</b>&apos;s report on the subject, cite shared cultural and religious heritage to argue that their husbands and children deserve to receive legal status. A woman says government officials told her that she had to either go to Afghanistan with her husband and children, or seek a divorce and stay in Iran without them. Another woman says Iranian laws treat other foreign husbands of Iranian nationals differently. For example, she adds, Pakistani and Iraqi men with Iranian wives receive resident permits.(Sayyed Ehsan) <b>Conservatives Wary of Anti-regime Remarks by Khomeini&apos;s Grandson</b> • Ayatollah Khomeini&apos;s grandson, Ayatollah Seyyed Hossein Khomeini, 45, who has been in exile in Baghdad since last month, said in interviews with Western press, including the <i>Washington Times</i>, that he and his countrymen would welcome US military intervention to end the clerical rule, if that is the only way to liberate Iran. He said Iraqis are happy that the US forces have liberated them from Saddam&apos;s rule. His comments, reported widely across the world, has become a source of concern for the conservative clerics who run the Islamic government in Iran. Khomeini said his grandfather&apos;s successors use religion to oppress people and prolong their own rule. (Jamshid Zand) <b>Conservatives Disrupt the Elections of the Journalist&apos;s Trade Union</b> • A group of journalists who work for the conservative newspapers disrupted the election of the board of directors of the journalists&apos; trade union, after losing the vote, Tehran-based journalist <b>Faramarz Qarebaghi</b>, who was at the general meeting of some 500 members, tells <b>Radio Farda</b>. Since it was founded six years ago, the union has been besieged by the continuing conflict between independent journalists, and those who work for the newspapers associated with the two factions of the Islamic regime. (Mahmonir Rahimi) <b> Two Pro-democracy Protesters Receive Death Sentences</b> • The Shiraz revolutionary court found two pro-democracy protestors guilty of “warring against God,” a crime punishable by death. The verdicts were sent to the supreme court for approval. The court also found 32 pro-democracy protesters guilty of fomenting terror and disturbances, issued suspended sentences for another 27 and acquitted 43. Shiraz judiciary chief refused to release the names of the defendants. (Keyvan Hosseini) <b>Academics Blame Guardian Council for Resignation of Minister</b> * In a latter to President Mohammad Khatami, heads of universities and research centers blamed the conservative Guardian Council for the resignation of higher education minister Mostafa Moin, who resigned over the rejection of his bill to restructure the ministry. The Guardians rejected the bill after the reformist Majles approved it. Khatami has not commented on Moin&apos;s resignation. (Mehdi Khalaji) <b>Conservative Official Says Leader Wanted Khatami Elected</b> * In response to a wave of critical letters to the Supreme Leader, Abbas Salimi Namin, a conservative official and a relative of Supreme Leader, said in an open letter that the election of President Khatami in 1987 and the rise of the reformists to power were willed by the Supreme Leader. Drawing an analogy with Britain&apos;s House of Lords, he justified the existence of non-elected bodies in Iran. (Keyvan Hosseini) <b>Hardliners Disrupt Journalists&apos; Session</b> * Members of hard-line newspapers disrupted the session of Journalists&apos; Trade Union. <b>Faramarz Qarebaghi</b>, a member of the Union in Tehran, tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that after the hardliners found that they will lose the internal elections, they tried to disrupt the session by protesting the election procedure. (Mahmonir Rahimi) <b>Basij Force Killed Student in Mosque Cellar, Says MP</b> * A Majles member recently unveiled the suspicious death of Hassan Ahmadzadeh, a university student, in the cellar of a mosque in Tehran. In a letter to the President&apos;s Office, Ahmadzadeh&apos;s father said that that the incident had happened following a clash between his son and a member of Basij, the paramilitary branch of the Revolutionary Corps Guards, during the Fire Festival in 2001. “A year later, some 10 Basij members arrested my son, took him to the cellar of the mosque and beat him to death,” he said. Official security and judiciary officials have made no comments in this regard. (Mehdi Khalaji) <b>Debate about Allowing Impromptu Nuclear Inspections</b> * Debate has intensified between government factions on whether to agree to more stringent, impromtu UN inspections of Iran&apos;s nuclear facilities. To ease international pressure, reformists support signing the additional protocol of the nuclear-non proliferation treaty (NPT. The conservatives, on the other hand, say that granting such a permission to a foreign body would be treason. A team of legal advisors of the International Atomic Energy Agency is in Tehran to convince the Islamic government to sign the additional protocol. (Fariba Mavedat) <b>German Press and Developments in Iran</b> * Leotard Wedekind, an IAEA spokesman in Vienna told the German daily <i>Der Standard</i> that Iran&apos;s record shows that it has failed to provide full information on its nuclear activities. The daily <i>Die Welt</i> said that President Khatami expressed concern about Iran&apos;s future, as a result of his frustration with reforms. (Parviz Farhang, Berlin) <b>State Fund for Writers</b> • * The government was setting up a fund to help writers and artists, cabinet spokesman Abdollah Ramezanzadeh said on Monday. (Alireza Taheri) * <b>Amirhossein Cheheltan</b>, a leading member of the Iranian Writers Union, tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that the first step to obtain the trust of authors and artists would be to lift censorship. “Since official organizations do not recognize some of the most prominent literary figures as authors, it is not clear that which writers would benefit from the fund,” he said. (Mahmonir Rahimi) <b>Iranian Officials hold talks with Iraq&apos;s US-appointed Governing Council</b> * Iranian officials held talks with Iraq&apos;s US-appointed Governing Council in Baghdad on Monday. The Iranian delegation, the first to visit Baghdad since the fall of Saddam Hussein in April, was led by foreign ministry official Hossein Sedighi. Iran has expressed support for the Governing Council, which first met on July 13 in what Washington called a first step towards democracy in post-Saddam Iraq. (Leili Arman) <b>Pistachio Still Major Agricultural Export Item</b> * A commerce ministry official said that agricultural products&apos; exports in the past three months have increased 43 percent over the same period last year, with pistachios still topping the list. However, experts said that half of Iran&apos;s agricultural production capacity remains unutilized. (Arash Qavidel, Tehran) . آيت‌الله حسين خميني، نوه آيت‌الله روح الله خميني، بنيانگذار جمهوري اسلامي، در نامه اي به آيت‌الله سيد علي خامنه‌اي، رهبر جمهوري اسلامي، خواسته برگذاري همه‌پرسي در باره نوع حکومت شد. آقاي حسين خميني که در بغداد به سر مي برد به خبرگزاري فرانسه گفت: تصميم‌گيري در باره همه‌پرسي طبق قانون اساسي با رهبر است و اگر نتيجه همه پرسي نشان دهد که مردم خواستار تغيير هستند، اين تغيير به شکل مسالمت آميز انجام خواهد شد. حسين خميني در مصاحبه با روزنامه الشرق الاوسط گفت مردم ايران به يک رژيم دمکراتيک نياز دارند که از مذهب به عنوان وسيله‌اي براي سرکوب آنها و و سيله‌اي براي ايجاد خفقان در جامعه استفاده نکند. نوه بنيانگذار جمهوري اسلامي جدائي کامل دين از حکومت را خواستار شد و افزود همه کساني که بعد از مرگ پدر بزرگم به حکومت رسيدند، براي تداوم بخشيدن به حکومت غيرعادلانه خود، از نام خميني و اسلام سوء استفاده کردند.
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