Human Rights In Iran
Thursday March 23, 2017

The Iranian Regime Is Not Supported by the People of Iran

A huge demonstration against the human rights abuses of the Iranian Regime took place in Trafalgar Square on Saturday, November 19.

The protesters, which included Anglo-Iranian communities, supporters of National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI) and human rights activists, highlighted the staggering number of executions that have happened so far in 2016.


Iran criticised by human rights groups for mass executions

In August, between 20 and 25 Sunni prisoners were killed in a massive mass hanging. Of course many people and organisations came forward to say that this was an appalling abuse of human rights. Yet, to make matters even worse, Iranian state television has been broadcasting video clips of the prisoners being coerced into confessions.


UN Committee denounces Iran’s involvement in Syrian war in overwhelming majority

On Tuesday 15th November 2016, the Third Committee of the UN General Assembly adopted a resolution regarding the serious “deterioration of the human rights situation” in Syria. They voiced their absolute condemnation of terrorist interventions, and the intervention of the IRGC (Iranian Revolutionary Guards Corps) in Syria.


Iran: 1988 massacre is a crime against humanity that cannot go unpunished

The Herald Scotland has reported that later in the month the UN General Assembly will deal with a report on human rights in Iran. The UN special rapporteur on Iran who compiled the report is not allowed to enter Iran but has been able to judge the situation accurately based on witness testimony and careful analysis.

The report draws attention to the huge rise in executions since President Hassan Rouhani took office – around 3,000 in only three years.


UN committee flags Iran over human rights violations

Fox News has reported that a United Nations committee has urged Iran to cease enforced disappearances immediately. It has also denounced the regime’s use of arbitrary detention and is concerned about the “severe limitations on freedom of thought, conscience and religion or belief”.

The measure was approved on Tuesday by the General Assembly’s human rights committee with the result being 85 for and 35 against. 63 countries abstained.


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