لینک‌های قابلیت دسترسی

جمعه ۲۸ مهر ۱۳۹۶ تهران ۰۷:۴۳

كاخ سفيد نسبت به اعمال خشونت و دستگيري دانشجويان معترض در ايران هشدار داد

(rm) صدا |
Summary of Iran Stories in Today&apos;s BroadcastsBehnam NateghiSaturday, June 14, 2003 <b>White House: “Concern” over Regime&apos;s Violence against Student Protesters</b> • “The United States views with great concern the use of violence against Iranian students peacefully expressing their political views,” White House Spokesperson Ari Fleischer said on Saturday, reacting to news of demonstrations in Iran. “Iranians, like all people, have a right to determine their own destiny, and the United States supports their aspirations to live in freedom,” he addes. (Camelia Entekhabi-Fard) <b>UN to Report on Iran&apos;s Violations of Non-Proliferation Treaty</b> • The Vienna-based International Atomic Energy Agency is expected to condemn Iran on violations of the non-proliferation treaty in the report that IAEA chief is due to present to his Board of Governors on Monday, writes <i>Der Tages Spiegel</i>. (Shahram Mirian, Cologne) • Heritage Foundation&apos;s <b>Peter Brooks</b> tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that the Islamic regime&apos;s nuclear weapons program worries the US and the rest of the word. (Maryam Ahmadi, Washington) • Secretary of the high council on national security Hassan Rouhani said on Saturday that nuclear weapons have no place in Iran&apos;s dense plans. (Maryam Ahmadi, Washington) <b>Human Rights Organizations Ask World Governments to Condemn Violence against Student Protesters</b> • Paris-based Society to Defend Human Rights in Iran and the Reporters without Borders issued statements today asking world governments to condemn the suppression of student protests in Iran. (Bahman Bastani) <b>Security Forces Club Shirazi Student to Death; Set a Student Dorm on Fire in Isfahan</b> • Student unrest, supported by thousands of residents in cars and on foot, spread to provinces on its fifth day. Police arrested 100 students in Shiraz, where the paramilitary plainclothes security forces clubbed a student protester to his death. In Isfahan, the plainclothes forces set fire to a student dormitory building. (Camellia Entekhabi-Fard, Washington) <b>War Zone: Police and Security Forces Isolate Students from the Streets</b> • In an attempt to prevent thousands of people, on foot and in their cars, from reaching the streets surrounding the university dorms, police and the plainclothes paramilitary forces, Ansar-e Hezbollah, divided the task of blocking university gates and beating the crowds. The uniformed police blocked the students from inside the dorms campus, and the security forces roamed the streets on motorbikes, wielding iron bars, clubs and chains. (Fereydoun Zarnegar) • <b>Radio Farda</b> listeners report from Tehran: Late Saturday night, students were demanding a referendum on the regime. In one of their slogans, they shouted, “This is a Student Movement, Not America&apos;s!” Cell phone did not work in the area. Plainclothes security forces clashed demonstrators on Yusef-Abad Avenue, near ASP building complex. Clashes continued on Chamran Blvd. in Shiraz. (Bijan Farhoodi, Washington) • A Tehran resident, <b>Ramin</b>, tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that the streets between the university dorms and Gisha neighborhood are filled with plainclothes forces and uniformed police late Saturday night, on the fifth night of continued unrest. He adds that they treat people harshly. He witnessed three security men banging a man&apos;s head to a wall. People honk their horns, but there seems to be more agents than people in the street, he adds. (Mahdieh Javid, Washington) • A Tehran resident who lives on the Amir-Abad (Kargar) Avenue, near the student dorms, tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that terror reigned in the streets around the Tehran university student dorms campus on Friday night and early Saturday morning, as the plainclothes security forces took to streets, beating, with unprecedented brutality, pedestrians, demonstrators and passengers of cars clogging the highways, honking their horns. He adds that when they had secured the street and chased away everyone, they rode their bikes and the back of their pick-up trucks, holding up their clubs and iron bars, chanting slogans in support of the Supreme Leader. (Jean Khakzad, Prague) • A resident of Amirabad, who watched the clashes from her window, tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that the arrested students were taken to Qezel Hesar prison. She says demonstrators burned posters of Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, the Supreme Leader. Another Tehran resident, Elaham S. tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that with the spread of student protests to other provinces, the final exams may be cancelled. (Camellia Entekhabi Fard, Washington) • Wire reports describe a concentration of club-wielding paramilitary security forces in the areas surrounding the Tehran University dorms, chanting support to the Supreme Leader, “We Obey Your Orders, Khamenei!” (Amir Armin, Washington) • By 3 AM, Saturday morning, the plainclothes security forces had cleared the streets which earlier tonight were teeming with people and cars. Using hand guns, they accomplished their mission sooner than previous nights, and lingered on for another hour, after their work was done. (Arash Qavidel, Tehran) • Special anti-riot police units, along with plainclothes security forces, attacked student dorms in several universities in Tehran, including the Alameh Tabatabai University, where students had gathered for a peaceful demonstration at the Tarasht dorms, says student activist <b>Hadi Kahalzadeh</b>. He tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that Hezbollahi forces stormed the dorms, broke down doors and windows and assaulted the students of the Shahid Chamran dorms. A similar attack took place in Isfahan, he adds. The central council of the association of Islamic student councils called a meeting for today, he reports. (Mahmonir Rahimi, Prague) • As thousands join the students demanding the fall of the Supreme Leader and the Islamic president, the regime&apos;s spokesmen blame the US for the unrest, writes the AFP from Tehran. (Fariba Mavedat, Prague) • “What fuels unrest in Iran today isn&apos;t the machinations of Washington but the explosive discontent of the Iranian people, especially the young and the educated. After nearly 25 years of an Islamic dictatorship that has drastically limited personal freedoms and stunted economic growth, the Iranian people are eager for change, writes the New York Times. From the point of view of the hardliners in the Bush Administration, the regime in Iran is about to fall, writes the Financial Times. (Bahman Bastani, Prague) • Arab press report on anti-regime demonstrations in Tehran. (Jamshid Chalangi) • The Islamic regime&apos;s only reaction so far to the widespread anti-cleric demonstrations have been two circulars issued by the high council on national security: one banned the reporters&apos; access to demonstrations, and the other allowed police and paramilitary security forces to enter the university campuses. (Bahman Bastani, Prague) <b>Former Enforcer Blames Ansar&apos;s Violence on the Supreme Leader</b> • The Supreme Leader gave a green light that unleashed the violence of Ansar Hezbollah security forces on demonstrators in Tehran, says <b>Amir-Farshad Ebrahimi</b>, a former member of the plainclothes Ansar Hezbollah, who participated in the July 9, 1999 attack on student dorms. He points out that Ayatollah Khomeini asked what he called “people” to show no pity in punishing the demonstrators, whom he called “foreign agents.” Amir-Ebrahimi tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that four years ago, students supported the reformist government of Mohammad Khatami, but this year, the students and the thousands who came out in their support, call for the regime&apos;s downfall. He adds that, in the past, some young men joined the Hezellohi groups because of religious faith. However, he says he did not see any of his former Hezbollahi colleagues among the armed, plainclothes agents who he saw beating demonstrators on the streets of Tehran today. He accuses the commanders of the plainclothes force of profiteering from their connection to top conservative clerics. (Ardavan Niknam, Washington) • CNN reports on the role of Los Angeles-based satellite TV broadcasts to Iran on providing information on the demonstrations. (Firouzeh Khatibi, Los Angeles) <b>Sociologist Says Student Speak for the Public</b> • Toronto-based sociologist <b>Victoria Tahmasbi</b> tells <b>Radio Farda</b> that students articulate the demands of the general population. (Homayoun Majd, Prague) <b>Jailed Leader of 1999 Student Unrest Says Students and People are United</b> • The people and students can reach their goal of establishing democracy in Iran only through their unity, a jailed leader of July 1999 student uprising <b>Manouchehr Mohammadi</b>, tells <b>Radio Farda</b>, before returning to prison, along with his brother <b>Akbar</b>, at the end of their week-long furlough. He adds that he and his brother were heavily tortured in jail. (Amir Armin, Washington) . كاخ سفيد روز شنبه برخورد خشونت آميز با تظاهرات به رهبري دانشجويان را محكوم كرد و اعلام داشت گزارش هاي مربوط به دستگيري و اقدام هاي تحريك آميز عليه دانشجويان توسط رژيم را يك هشدار تلقي مي كنيم. آري فلاشر، سخنگوي كاخ سفيد گفت آمريكا به كارگيري خشونت عليه دانشجويان را كه به شيوه مسالمت آميز به بيان ديدگاه هاي سياسي خود مي پردازند، با نگراني شديد مورد توجه قرار مي دهد.